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Full text of "Centenary Conglomerate"

The 



J" .77 No. 1 



Congonnerate 



Official Publication of the Oldest College West of The Mississippi. 



Thursday, September 9, 1982 




Honorable George Thomas to speak 
at President's Convocation 



2— Isopropylidinehydrazino 2— methylpropionitrile. 
Ed Hall wonders how it could fit into such a small beaker. 



Vew Compound Found 



Pierre Bellegarde 
Once again, 
Centenary College will 
be making history by 
having the privilege to 
receive on its campus 
one of the greatest 
speakers of the United 
Kingdom, the 
Honorable George 
Thomas, who will be 
guest speaker at the 
President's 

Convocation which will 
be held September 16. 
The President's 
Convocation is the first 
convocation held at the 
beginning of each 
semester, and 
according to Dr. Donald 
Webb, "Its purpose is to 
launch formally the 
academic year. It is a 
time of high moment 
when the faculty as well 
as everyone of this 
community comes 
together as a whole." 



The convocation v/ill 
be very special this year 
because of the fact that 
a Doctor of Divinity 
Degree will be given to 
speaker Georre 
Thomas which will a so 
be an honor for 
Centenary. 

Thomas has a very 
fascinating 

background. He is 
known as a very 
distinguished stateman 
as well as one of the best 
Methodist Laymen in 
the Methodist Church. 
He has been a member 
of the British 
Parliament for almost 
40 years, representing 
Cardiff, the Capitol of 
Wales. For many years, 
he has been a leader in 
the Methodist Church, 
having served in the 
highest offices as the 
Vice-President of the 



Methodist Conference. 

As a leading 
politician, he has been 
to the White House 
several times. He has 
addressed the 
Presidential Prayer 
Breakfast and talked 
with Christians within 
both the U.S. Senate and 
the U.S. Congress. 

As the speaker of the 
British Parliament, he 
holds the oldest 
parliamentary office in 
existence in the world. 
He is the number one 
citizen after her 
majesty the Queen in 
the United Kingdom. 
For several years, he 
has served in many 
different offices in the 
British government. He 
has been the 

commonwealth 
secretary, and has 
served in the home 



office. He was secretary 
of State for Wales 
during which he was 
responsible for the 
invest of Prince 
Charles. 

At the Royal Wedding 
of Prince Charles and 
Lady Diana, Thomas 
iniated a first in British 
history by reading the 
lessons in St. Paul's 
Cathedral for a royal 
wedding. He 
represented the free 
churches, the non- 
conformist churches of 
the United Kingdom. 

This will be Thomas's 
second visit to 
Centenary, and his 
program at the 
President's 

Convocation will surely 
be an enriching and 
enlightening 
experience. 



fhile most of us 
iled away the 
ttmer working at 
n dane jobs or 
>g by the pool, a 
'tenary professor of 
imistry and two 
denary students 
e b usy developing 2- 
,ro Pylidinehydrazino. 
Methylpropionitrile. 
1 grant given to 
[Jenary College by 
** Pharmaceutical 
Provided Dr. Robert 
w a 1 s k i and 
■^graduates Jani e 
J* and Ed Hall tht 
1,8 of discovering 
l brand new 
stance. 

e compound itself 
. be used as an 
1 B ator in the 
,?. uf acturing of 
**. That is, when it 
2S de <l to a raw 
T! al > the ensuing 
. l cal reaction 
*** Plastic. 



Leach said that 
nothing significant 
happened during the 
first six weeks of the 
research. In order to 
isolate the desired 
compound, the three 
chemists had tried 
distilling the mixture. 
But distillation only 
served to destroy it. 
When the researchers 
tried placing the 
mixture on dry ice, the 
long-awaited substance 
immediately separated 
out, crystallizing into 
what Leach described 
as "little flaky white 
crystals." 

The development 
process discovered at 
Centenary will probably 
be attractive for several 
reasons. First, the 
researchers have made 
the new initiator safe 
both to produce and to 
handle. They have 
demonstrated that it 
ca/i be derived 



inexpensively and does 
not require rare or 
exotic materials. 
Finally, the entire 
process takes a 
maximum of only two 
days. 



Tests to be given 



College seniors who 
plan to apply for 
graduate school may be 
interested to know that 
the following tests will 
be administered at 



Centenary in the 1982-83 
academic year: 

Graduate Record 
Exam (GRE) will be 
administered on 
Saturday, Oct. 16. 



ABve and heahhy with 1432 



Fall enrollment at 
Centenary College is a 
healthy 1432, as of 
Wednesday, Sept. 1, 
according to John 
Lambert, director of 
admissions and 
financial aid. 
Registration continues 
through Thursday, Sept. 
16, when complete totals 
and distributions will be 
available. 

Of the total number of 
students enrolled, 976 
are undergraduate 
studnets, and 456 are 



graduate students, both 
increases over last 
year. 

"The enrollment 
situation at Centenary 
is indeed healthy," said 
Lambert. "Our goal 
was to increase the 
number of full time 
undergraduate 
students, and we have 
done that. They are the 
students who can best 
utilize the benefits of 
Centenary's liberal arts 
environment. And we 
have not sacrificed 



quality in choosing our 
freshmen class. 
Centenary continues to 
maintain its reputation 
of academic 
excellence." 

This year's students 
come from over 25 
states and 15 foreign 
countries and have an 
average ACT score of 
21.0, compared to the 
nation average of 18.7 
and the state average of 
16.6. 



Registrations should be 
submitted by Thursday, 
Sept. 16. The test will 
also be given on 
Saturday, Dec. 11, 
Tuesday, Feb. 15, 
Saturday, April 23, and 
Saturday, June 11. 

Graduate 
Management 
Admissions Test 
(GMAT) will be 
administered Saturday, 
Oct. 23, and registration 
materials should be 
submitted by Monday, 
Sept. 20. The test will 
also be given Saturday, 
Jan. 29, 1983. 

Law School 
Admissions Test 
(LSAT) will be 
administered Saturday, 
Oct. 2. The test will also 
be given Saturday, Feb. 
19. 

National Teachers 
Exam (NTE) will be 
given Saturday, Oct. 30, 



and registration should 
be submitted by 
Monday, Sept. 27. Other 
dates for this test are 
Saturdays, Nov. 13, 
March 5, and April 30. 

Registration 
materials for these tests 
are available from Dr. 
Lewis Bettinger, Room 
20A Magale Library 
basement, Centenary 
College. 

All of the tests require 
approximately six 
weeks for the scores to 
be reported, and since 
most graduate 
admissions decisions 
are made in February, 
it is probably a good 
idea to take the tests 
early. If you miss the 
test registration 
deadline, you may still 
be able to take the test 
by registering on the 
test day as a "stand-by" 
by paying an extra fee. 



**x^ w^^xg^/uv! cui> uluivi^katk — Thursday, September 9, 1982 



Fulbright competition 
open for graduates 



The 1983-84 
competition for grants 
for graduate study 
abroad offered under 
the Fulbright Program 
and by foreign 
governments, 
universities and private 
donors will close on 
October 31, 1982. Only a 
few more weeks remain 
in which qualified 
graduate students may 
apply for one of the 
approximately 500 
awards which are 
available to 50 
countries. 

Most of the grants 
offered provide round- 
trip transportation, 
tuition and maintenance 
for one academic year; 
a few provide 
international travel 
only or a stipend 
intended as a partial 
grant-in-aid. 



Applicants must be 
U.S. citizens at the time 
of application and must 
generally hold a 
bachelor's degree or its 
equivalent before the 
beginning date of the 
grant and, in most 
cases, should be 
proficient in the 
language of the host 
country. Except for 
certain specific awards, 
candidates may not hold 
the Ph.D at the time of 
application. Candidates 
for 1983-84 are ineligible 
for a grant to a country 
if they have been doing 
graduate work or 
conducting research in 
that country for six 
months or more during 
the academic year 1982- 
83. 

Creative and 
performing artists are 
not required to have a 



bachelor's degree, but 
they must have four 
years of professional 
study or equivalent 
experience. Social work 
applicants must have at 
least two years of 
professional experience 
after the Master of 
Social Work degree; 
candidates in medicine 
must have an M.D. at 
the time of application. 
Application forms and 
further information for 
students currently 
enrolled in Centenary 
College may be 
obtained from the 
Fulbright Program 
Advisor, Virginia 
Carlton, who is located 
in Mickle Hall 108. The 
deadline for filing 
applications on this 
campus is September 
18. 




—CELEBRA TE!= 

Communion— Every Tuesday 
11:10 a.m. 

Come join members of the Centenary 

faculty and student body for Communion. 

Everyone is welcome. 

Small Chapel in Brown Chapel. 

Sponsored by Methodist Student Movement. 



The Centenary Ladies try out the new parking lot. Centenary Ladies (L-R): Maryjo r 
Liza Ke.ser, Cathy Lilley, Amy Slaton, Liz Hirdman, Nancy Hultquist, Joyce Mauer. 

Campus improvements 
kick off fall semester 

ryant • , « / •* 



Cookout at Snoopy's Hour 

Sept. 9, Tonight, 5-6:30 p.m. 
Kilpatrick Auditorium in 
Smith Building 

Everyone is invited 

Sponsored by Methodist Student Movement 



Marcie Bryant 

What is paved, black 
and covered with cars? 
The new parking lots on 
campus! Returning 
students might have 
noticed that it is now 
possible to walk from 
Lot 1 to their dorm or 
from lot 8 to the 
playhouse without fear 
of falling into a 
bottomless pot hole or 
getting stuck in the 
mud. Additional 
parking and access 



i 

'" ,..-■..■■ •■-■■:■■ 
■ 

..... ' ... ■ 



roads have been 
provided, making a 
drive through campus a 
safe and pleasant 
experience. The natural 
beauty of Centenary 
was retained by 
allowing for 
preservation of state 
pines and hardwoods 
that add greatly to the 
charm of the campus. 
Next question, what is 
brown and biege and 
covered with our own 



Centenary students? 
The new sofas 
in the sub of course! 
Making this "hub of 
activity" a much more 
comfortable and 
inviting place to mix 
and mingle with old and 
new friends. The 
furniture arrangement 
compliments the 
informal, homey 
atmosphere which has 
become the schools 
trademark. 



Modern, safer, 
lighted parking: 
better pedestrian t 
between buildings 
refurbished sub s 
consideration foi 
students safety 
comfort by all ii 
coming winter m« 



b< 



STEEPLE WORSHIP 

Wednesdays at 10:00 a.m. 

Take a break from school and 

enjoy fun and fellowship with other Centenary 

students in the steeple of Brown Chapel. 

Sponsored by Methodist Student Movement. 




Among the new faces at Centenary College this fall are newcomers to the faculty and m&u* * 
They mclude (standing, left to right) Dr. Victoria LeFevers, physical ^^^^SS^i^^ 
gT^TT "'I"™ 8 ' and Dr " Ant ° ni ° Pi2a ™' -athe P mat, ! cs K^^!fr?E 
tonSST I '' r 9b t CCa H6,ter ' Senl0r adu,t edu <*tion; Jim Rebum accounting- M>*ves 
£S?» 9 n°'^L J L m Rlng ' muSJC ' and Johnnle Llnn ' economics. Not plc3^niW 0no «» 
Katzif English; Charles Dairy, Theatre/Speech; Tom Devries, church careers G^n ^rfS**^ 
'82, athletics, and Kathy Turner '80, student activities ' 9 Had( Sctiv< 

(or wouh 

T hi 

ate?) 




Thursday, Sep t ember 9, 1982 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Page 3 

Director now catching 
up on student activities 



Kathy Fraser 
After graduating in 
1980 with a B.A. and 
certification in 
Christian Education, 
Turner obtained 
employ men t in 
Brownsville, Texas in 
the Mission Field 
Program sponsored by 
the United Methodist 
Church. Serving as a 
social worker, Turner 
was responsible for food 
dispersal, individual 
and group counseling 
and advising. The 
community of 
Brownsville that she 
worked with was 
primarily Hispanic in 
language and culture 
and Turner described 
the experience as 
" awesome , but 
growthful." 

Turner was not only 
involved in field 



experience while 
attending Centenary, 
but she also served as 
the President of James 
Dorm Council, was 
active in CSCC and 
participated in two 
Marjorie Lyons 
productions her senior 
year. She also worked at 
First Methodist in 
Shreveport during her 
first 2 years of school 
and her last 2 years 
were spent at First 
Methodist in Minden, 
Louisiana. 

Turner is no stranger 
to Shreveport as her 
parents live her and she 
has lived in the city for a 
number of years. She 
loves campus life and as 
a long-time resident of 
Shrevport and 
Centenary, she knows 



Centenary well. Turner 
is happy with the 
improvements that 
have been made in the 
Student Union Building 
and has "high hopes" 
particularly when it 
comes to keeping 
sucessfuly events in the 
student activities 
program. She also plans 
to add and experiment 
with new and innovative 
ideas. In fact, Turner 
has already planned 
Leisure Learning and 
Back to Basics courses 
for the fall semester. In 
addition, she and Vicki 
Rice, the Chairman of 
the SGA Entertainment 
Committee for 1982-83 
have already begun 
preparations for 
various activities. 
Turner is very 



enthusiastic about the 
coming year and asks 
that if you are 
interested in any of the 
programs or would like 
to see something added 
that she is open to 
suggestions. Her office 
is located in the S.U.B. 
(across from the Coffee 
House) and she can be 
contacted at 869-5266. 



safer, 
irking 
strian \ 
ildings 
1 sub i 
ion foi 
safety 
' all ii 
iter m« 



Open Ear 




869-1228 



Kathy Turner chats with student. 

Beautiful people, 
beautiful campus 



Jazz it up in New Orleans 



lant 



autiful girls!" 
»od looking guys!" 
etty campus!" 
eryone is just as 
y!" 

d these be 

ts about our 

ary College? 

to the 

an class of 1983, 

answer is an 

Yes! This 

an class has 

very opinionated 

tf this campus — 

them rather 

te. 

rief interviews 
incoming 
en, the following 
of Centenary 
were revealed, 
impressions of 
s deal mainly 
e friendliness of 
students. The 
ers felt that this 
advantage of a 
allege campus 
t expressed that 
one of the main 
J8 they had come 
and sttntenary. other 
Maddwjpressions were 
t to rijp *° the students 
3;MarV Sel ves. The 

are wfe c ? ,censu s was 

iH^CacUv^int 
l0r would student 

. ' be 
ate?) 



Alyce-Elise Boudreaux 
When asked what they 
considered Centenary's 
greatest disadvantage, 
many of the freshmen 
felt that it was the lack 
of a college football 
team. Other freshmen 
voiced that it was the 
lack of a swimming pool 
here at the college. Still 
others maintained that 
it was the food in our 
very own caf ! What an 
absurd statement! 



Freshmen, when will 
they learn? 

The freshman class of 
1983 certainly has 
precise viewpoints of 
Centenary College. 
Hopefully, they will 
realize that they have 
the ability to change 
what they can about our 
campus and that they 
understand at the same 
time, that college life is 
nothing like home. 



Travel New Orleans 
Inc. a French Quarter 
based tour operator has 
made it easy and 
inexpensive to enjoy the 
Kool Jazz Festival. 

The special package 
includes hotel 
accommodations for 3 
days and 2 nights at the 
International Hotel, 
admission to the Kool 
Jazz Festival on 
Saturday and Sunday, 
Roundtrip 

transportation to the 
festival each day, 
Welcome cocktail at the 



International Hotel, 
Breakfast one (1) 
morning at the 
International Hotel, all 
taxes and gratuities 
(bellman excluded). 
The cost for this only 
$125 per person, double 
occupancy. Space is 
limited. For 
reservations and 
information call (504) 
561-8747 or (800) 535-8747 
(outside of Louisiana). 
The Kool Jazz 
Festival will be held at 
City Park and will 
feature some of the 



most dynamic groups 
and artists in the jazz 
field. The schedule is as 
follows: Saturday, 
September 18, 1982 — 
The Crusaders, Earl 
Klugh, Jeff Lorber 
Fusion, Art Blakey & 
The Jazz Messengers 
and Placide Adams 
Jazz Band; Sunday, 
September 19, 1982 — 
Sarah Vaughan, Dizzy 



Gillespie, Spyro Gyra, 
George Benson All Stars 
and Dirty Dozen Brass 
Band. All scheduled 
events are subject to 
change. 



Choir begins year with 
Hodges Gardens Camp 



more 




The Centenary 
College Choir 
celebrated its forty arst 
choir camp at Hodges 
Gardens August 17-26. 
In fact, since 1957, all of 
the choir's summer 
camps with the 
exception of two have 
been held amidst the 
beautiful gardens. 

Eight hours were 
devoted each day to 
practicing, but the 
members found time for 
activities such as 
"skiing, swimming, 
football, and fishing," 
according to John 
Yiantisas, choir vice- 
president. The 55 
member group, 
boasting with 17 new 
members, familiarized 
themselves with the 
coming year by 
memorizing 14 new 

ieces of music and 



being properly fitted for 
gowns and tuxedos. 
And, as director Dr. 
Will Andress firmly 
believes, the summer 
camp helps "mold choir 
spirit." 

Several tours have 
been scheduled, not only 
in Louisiana, but in 
Texas, Mississippi, 
Arkansas, and 
Oklahoma as well. The 
highlight of this year's 
performance though, 
will no doubt be the long 
awaited trip to China 
next summer. 

Ed Hall leads the 
choir as president; John 
Yiantisas is vice- 
president; female vice- 
president is Lisa 
Davidson; Warren 
Morales is serving as 
secretary, and 
treasurer is Ricky 
Bennett. 



Page 4 - THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE - Thursday S>n U m h.. 9 , 1982 

Break tradition 



Freshmen - there is a 
tradition at Centenary 
in which you need not 
participate. In fact, the 
Conglomerate staff 
wants you to have no 
part in it what-so-ever. 
The tradition is that of 
voter apathy (or any 
kind of apathy for that 
matter). 

Voting is not that 
tough; it's rather easy. 
You see, there will be a 
couple of very friendly 
elections committee 
members behind a 
wobbly table in the caf . 
They will hand out the 
cute little slips of paper 
with the candidate 
name written in purple 
ink. Then the voter (that 
is the hard part) will 
look for a pencil or pen. 



After finding the pencil, 
the voter will mark an 
"X" beside his or her 
favorite candidate, and 
place the slip of paper in 
a box beside the 
elections committee 
members. Apparently 
the upperclassmen have 
not learned these simple 
steps. 

Now there will be a 
chance to practice these 
new skills, Wednesday, 
September 15, when 
elections will be held for 
Freshman Senators. 
(The senate is that 
group of people that 
decides how your 
money is spent) So why 
not follow the preceding 
instructions, break 
tradition, and vote. 





The Conglomerate welcomes, 
enpourages letters from students, fa< 
and staff. Letters must be recc 
before 7:30p.m. Sunday. 



NSF to select candidates 



WASHINGTON D.C.- 
The National Research 
Council will again 
advise the National 
Science Foundation in 
the selection of 
.candidates for the 



Foundation's program 
of Graduate 
Fellowships. Panels of 
eminent scientists and 
engineers appointed by 
the National Research 
Council will evaluate 



The Centenary 
CONGLOMERATE 

Bonnie Brown 

Editor 

Leigh Weeks Warren Morales 

Assistant Editor Business Manager 

News Editor Jackie Pope 

Features Editor Bess Robinson 

Entertainment Editor Carole Powell 

Sports Editor Kim Staman 

Layout Editor Mindy Dunn 

Layout staff Rachel Fugatt, Mike Fertitta 

Treasure Thomas 

Ad Manager Marcie Bryant 

Reporters. . . Pierre Bellegarde, Rick Anders, 

Lisa Thorton, Kathy Fraser, 

Lee Fowler, Suzanne Landry, 

Cheryl Dring, Janie Flournoy, 

Rick Anders, Bill Roberts, 

Dr. Virginia Carlton, 

Alyce Boudreaux, Carol Stephens, 

Diane Fowler 

Around Campus Jeannie Clampitt 

Head Photographer Chris Murphy 

Photographers Marcie Bryant, 

Rachel Yugatt, Rick Anders 

Managing Editor __ Craig Coleman 

Artwork Pam Edwards, Bonnie Brown 

Columnists Alan Irvine 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Dave Throgmorton 

Technical Advisor Janie Flournoy 

Printer The Bossier Tribune 

Publishing Company 

The Centenary Conglomerate is written and edited byl 
Students of Centenary College, 2911 Centenary Blvd I 
Shreveport, LA 71104. The views presented are those of the 
staff and do not necessarily retted administrative policies of I 
the college. 

The Centenary Conglomerate is published weekly except 
for summer school semesters, holidays, dead week, and 
examination periods. Subscription price is $9 per year. 

The Centenary Conglomerate welcomes letters to the editor I 
and other contributions, but reserves the right to editl 
correspondence received and reject any and all contributions . 
Contributions become the priority of The Centenary! 
Conglomerate. Letters must be accompanied with name.) 
Deadline for copy is Sunday, 6 p.m. 



qualifications of 
applicants. Final 
selection of the Fellows 
will be made by the 
Foundation, with 
awards to be announced 
in March 1983. 

Eligibility in the NSF 
Graduate Fellowship 
Program is limited to 
those individuals who, 
at the time of 
application, have not 
completed more than 20 
semester hoursy 8 30 
quarter hours, or 
equivalent, of study in 
any of the science and 
engineering fields listed 
below following 
completion of their first 
baccalaureate degree in 
science or engineering. 
The examinations, 
administered by the 
Educational Testing 
Service, will be given on 
December 11, 1982 at 
designated centers 
throughout the United 
States and in certain 
foreign countries. 

Applicants will be 
required to take the 
Graduate Record 
Examinations designed 
to test aptitude and 
scientific achievement. 
The deadline date for 
the submission of 
[applications for NSF 
raduate Fellowships is 
ovember 24, 1982. 
'Further information 
and application 
materials may be 
obtained from the 
[Fellowship Office, 
National Research 
Council, 2101 
(Constitution Avenue, 
ashington, DC. 20418. 
Applicants must be 
citizens of the United 
States. 




ubscribe to the Conglomerate 



The CONGLOMERATE 
Centenary College 
Shreveport, Louisiana 
71104 

Dear CONGLOMERATE: 

You put out a good paper. Each week, I can read in your pages 
informative and entertaining articles concerning Centenary, 
Shreveport, professors, students, afte.r>hours, and 
everything you always wanted to know about Centenary. 
How can I afford mt_ to subscribe? Enclosed please find 

$ f or subscription^] ^-50 per semester 

Extra names are attached. $9,00 per year 

Send CONGLOMERATE to: 



Address 
City 



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Zip 



:fli 



TH£RE^ NOnflNG 2URER, \ 

THE RICH GET RICH \ 
ANDTHEPOORGETPOOR-ER, 

/> J* 1 * GOT FUKwniy... / 



S< 




i United Feature Syndicate 



* 



es, 

;s, fai 

rec( 



te 



)S 



ry 



WHERE DID THEY GO? 



Dr Barrv Nass 

formerly with th^ ~ C.W. Post College in Long Island N.Y 

English department 

Dr. Mary Beth Armes teaching music in Europe 

formerly with the music dept. 

JayneTrammei-Kelly Perkins Seminary in Dallas 

former director of student activities ' L " xnat> 

cZtnf?^ teaching 5th and 6th grade at St. pius 

^iass 01 lwz Elementary in Shreveport 

Kathv Nestpr 

Class of 1982 working for Electronic Data Systems in State 

College, Pennsylvania 

Dana Mathewson attending Southwest Baptist Seminary 

Class of 1982 in Ft. Worth, Texas 

Diana Munoz Attending law school at American University 

Class of 1972 . „ r .. ^. ■ -,,, 

in Washingtoh, D.C. 



Compliments of 

Schurman Oil and Gas, Inc 

Welcomes New Students 





N/1AM 



OIL_ AND C3A5 
INCORPORATED 



2001 Beck Building 



Shreveport, La. 71 1 01 425-721 1 



Thursday, September 9, 1982 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Page 5 

From the Wizard's 



As I write this, the 
semester has but barely 
begun. Orientation, at 
long last, is over. 

The hordes of 
huddling newcomers 
and protective parents 
have shrunk to a mere 
mob of mildly confused 
freshmen. The idle 
promises of the endless 
orientating sessions 
loom now as stark 
realities. That Oh-my- 
God-this-really-is- 
happening-to-me look 
seems permanently 
engraved on their faces. 
They've spent their free 
time wandering 
aimlessly around; 
transfixed before that 
always familiar face-- 
the television; or 
endeavoring to find out 
where their advisor 
holds court (or, for that 
matter, just what an 
advisor is). 

After surviving all of 
that, they then find 
themselves subjected to 
the awesome rigors of 
registration. Registra- 
tion, that gloriously cheer- 
ful beginning to each new 
semester: endless long 
lines snaking sneakily 
in and out of the dark 



Kettle 

By J. Alan Irvine 

corners of Mickle Hall; 
countless blank-faced 
workers forever 
chanting, "not this 
paper, the other one," 
and "no, I'm sorry. You 
missed Station 77; I'm 
afraid you'll have to go 
back to the beginning 
and do it all over 
again"; every class 
you've scheduled 
closing just before you 
get sectioned (or drawn- 
and-quartered or 
crucified or whatever 
they call it) while your 
advisor is no where to 
be found. And of course, 
that ultimate 
degradation once it's all 
over and done with, 
having a smug upper- 
classman walk up and 
say, "Registration? 
Just wait until you can 
pre-register. It's a lot 
easier. That's what I 
did." 

Once they recovered 
from that ordeal, they 
found a worse one 
awaiting them — buying 
their books. First of all 
they had to find the 
bookstore, tucked 
neatly away in its little 
dungeon out of harm's 
way. They wandered 



excitedly in-a real 
college student at last- 
only to have their 
schedule snatched from 
them by some wild- 
eyed, half crazed 
worker who began 
thrusting countless 
volumes of obscure 
books into their hands 
faster even than 
Superman could've 
done. Then, before, they 
could possibly protest 
they found themselves 
standing before the 
sacrificial alter of the 
cash register 
discovering yet another 
essential fact about the 
bookstore. The prices 
aren't exactly 
competitive with a B. 
Dalton's. Yet through 
out all this, they 
managed to remain 
polite and well 
mannered. Or is 
terrified more the 
word? 

At any rate, they 
found themselves 
equipped to face 
classes, courses, and 
maybe even professors. 
Though still not sure 
just what an advisor is, 
they've become part of 
us. Sort of. 



2 MT KW WHAT J 

bThtR , 




IQOQ a DO D D O GDO QOOOfl QHQQCB D 

Norgetown Laundromat 

LET US DO YOUR LAUNDRY 

We wash-dry-fold and hang perma-press. 



Reasonable Rates 
In by noon out by 5:30 



1911 Centenary Blvd. 

(Across from 7-Eleven Store) 



222-9712 



Page 6 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Thursday, September 9, 1982 



Red River Revel to run extra day 



The seventh annual 
Red River Revel, a 
celebration of the arts 
on Shreveport's 
riverfront has added an 
extra day to its schedule 
for 1982. The Revel will 
open on Saturday, 
October 2nd, instead of 
the usual Sunday 
opening and run 
through Saturday, 
October 9th. The extra 
day will give Revelers a 
raincheck to make up 
for lost days due to bad 
weather last year. 

The Red River Revel 
Arts Festival, featuring 
more than 100 visual 
artists; continuous 
entertainment by over 
80 performing groups; 
international and 
regional food and 
educational and 
creative programs for 
young and old will 
attract more than 
250,000 people from all 
over the South. 
Admission is free. This 
year's celebration 
brings several special 
events to Shreveport, 
including Laserium, a 
concert uniting the art 
of music and science of 
lasers; hot air balloom 
races taking place over 
the first two days of the 
festival and the running 



of the five and ten 
kilometer Red River 
Revel Run on October 
9th. 

The multi-media 
presentation of 
Laserium, produced by 
Laser Images, Inc., and 
presented in association 
with Cablevison of 
Shreveport and the 
Shreveport Regional 
Arts Council and 
underwritten in part by 
the Shreve City 
Slopping Center, is a 
composition of light and 
sound created by a 
"laserist", as he 
combines the two art 
forms into one, using 
projected krypton and 
argon lasers. 

Since its inception in 
1973, the production has 
been viewed by over 
nine million people, 
world-wide, and 
presented in theatres, 
planetariums, concerts, 
movies, and on 
television. Thirty-seven 
performances of 
Laserium have been 
scheduled over the week 
of the Revel, with all the 
shows taking place in 
the Civic Theatre 
adjacent to the festival 
site. 

The Red River Arts 
Education program 



brings aesthetic 
programming to 7,000 
fourth graders from 
local school districts 
with morning programs 
involving folk arts, 
print-making, and video 
workshops. Afternoon 
sessions are open to 
children of all ages and 
include story-telling, 
origami, papier mache, 
and construction of 
floating sky sculptures. 
Adult workshops are 
offered in photography, 
playwriting and 
literature. 

As in the past, cooking 
demonstrators will be 
offering Revelers a 
wide variety of 
tempting recipes with 
which to experiment. 
Demonstrators this 
year include Judith 
Olney, author of a 
number of cookbooks 
including 

Entertainments and 
The Joy of Chocolate. 
Ms. Olney has also 
worked as an 
International 
Consultant for 
Time Life Books. 
Another out-of-town 
cooking demonstrator 
who will be preparing 
dishes for Revelers is 
Joe Cahn, of the New 
Orleans School of 




We w 
ongratu 
h the ne 
irere cl 
ush. 

We alsi 
bank ou 
ig broth 
5 have 
ush. An 
»anks gi 
rother . 
|e Z-T- 



Cooking. Mr. Cahn's 
specialty is Cajun 
cuisine and he will be 
preparing such dishes 
as Jambalaya and Okra 
Shrimp Gumbo. 

Food booths, run by 
non-profit organizations 
will be offering several 
new dishes for the first 
time at this year's 
Revel. These include 
such items as Shrimp 
Tempura, Egg Rolls, 



Centenary collection on exhibit 



and Fried Mushrooms. 
Popular foods which 
will be returning this 
year include Tiger 
Tacos, Strawberry 
Crepes, Helmut's 
Original Austrian 
Strudel, and the Revel 
favorite, Nachitoches 
meat pies. 

Other returnees to the 
Revel this year include 
the Boston Hysterial 
Society, the comic 



street performance of 
mime, dance, circus 
arts, and clowning. The 
Hysterial Society will 
perform six times a 
day, at various 
locations around the site 
during the week. 

Further information 
about the Revel may be 
obtained by writing the 
Red River Revel, 520 
Spring Street, 
Shreveport, Louisiana, 



71101, or by calling (3< 
424-4000. 

The Red River Ref 
is sponsored by 
Junior League 
Shreveport, Incj 
Louisiana Bank ai 
Trust Company, and I 
City of Shreveport. 
fesitval is supported') 
grants from Aetna 
and Casual 
Foundation Inc., 
contributions. 



Opening the fall 
semester at Centenary 
College in the Meadows 
Museum of Art is a 
selection of major 
works from the 
permanent art 
collection of the College. 
This is the first exhibit 
as a major permanent 
collection as it was only 
realized in the 1970's 
that Centenary 
possessed an art 
collection of importance 
with works representing 
all major periods and 
techniques. Many of 
these works were 
generously given to 
Centenary through the 
years by Dr. David 
Kimball. Other 
numerous local art 
patrons have 
contributed art works to 
the college that will be 
included in the exhibit. 
Willard Cooper, 
Chairman of the Art 
Department, is curator 



of the collection and has 
had to restore many of 
the pieces in the 
collection which hang in 
Magale Library and 
administrative offices 
in Hamilton Hall. 

This comprehensive 
exhibit, catholic in 
scope, spans the 
centuries from Old 
Masters' prints to 
contemporary 
experimental works and 
includes all types of 
media from oil and 
watercolor to various 
printing techniques. 
The collection features 
works by such well 
known artists as Mary 
Cassatt, Pierre August 
Renoir, Eugene 
Delacroix, William 
Glackens, Ernest 
Lawson, Maurice 
Utrillo, Henri de 
Toulouse-Lautrec, Marc 
Chagall, Reginald 
Marsh, Alexander 
Calder, Piranesi, 



Kiyoshi Saito, Don 
Brown, George Grosz, 
Alfred Maurer, Othon 
Friesz, Jose Clemente 
Orozco, Alvin Sella, 
Evan Lindquist, John 
Koch. 

Several different 
movements represented 
in the collection are: 
German Expressionists 
Paula Modersohn- 
Becker and George 
Grosz; Fauvism of 
Othon Friesz; School of 
Paris represented by 
Marie Laurencin, 
Gaston Sebire, Rene 
Genis and Bernar 
Buffet; Mexican 
Expressionists Jose 
Clemente Orozco; 
Mexican Muralist Diego 
Rivera; Ash Can School 
or "The Eight" 
including Ernest 
Lawson and William 
Glackens; Surrealism 
of Salvador Dali. 

Interesting aspects of 
the lives of some of the 



other artists add spice 
to the collection. Dudley 
Murphy was a member 
of the faculty in 
architecture at Harvard 
for 35 years and 
Herman Webster 
earned a doctorate from 
Yale. Murphy is 
represented in the 
collection by a striking 
oil painting in reds of an 
oriental vase while 
Webster has an etching 
entitled "Ponte Santa 
Trinita." Francoise 
Gilot lived with Picasso 
in the early years of her 
career and wrote a book 
about her life with the 
famous artist. 

This exhibit is on view 
in the main gallery of 
the Meadows Museum 
August 27-October 10 
and is open free of 
charge to the public. 
Centenary students can 
obtain cultural 
perspective credit for 
touring the exhibit. 



!The Balloon Company presents 



The Professor! 





Flowers are boring! 
Send Balloons instead! 

20% discount 

with Student 

ID! Till 

September 17! 

Buy the Box \ ^ 
or 
Buy the Bunch 




2292 BAUKSDAU 8LVD 

suite c 

80SSIE* CITY, LA. 71112 



(318) 747-5092 

on 

(31 8) 747-5093 



Coming Soon to the Conglomerate: *"£££* 

Results, Centenary Soccer. 



Thursday, September 9, 1982 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Page 7 



Greak Beat 



We would like to 
longratulate everyone 
U the new pledges that 
irere chosen during 
ush. 

We also would like to 
bank our alumns and 
|g brothers for helping 
have a sucessful 
h. An extra special 
s goes to our big 
other Jim Grey for 
Z-T-A letters he 



ZTA 

made for us to display 
at our house. 

A special welcome to 
our new pledges who 
are: Ana Bornhofen, 
Lee Ann Burnham, 
Rhonda Cobb, Gloria 
Cochran, Suzie Corley, 
Jill Cornish, Sara 
Engman, Jamie 
Garoutte, Missy 
Graves, April 
Hornbeak, Sheila 



Kennedy, Jenny Loep, 
Deidra Love, Cynthia 
Lowrey, Valerie Marsh, 
Laura Montgomery, 
Elizabeth Pantle, Sherri 
Perm, Julie Robichaud 
and Gloria Trent. 
Welcome and we're 
glad to have you 
aboard! 




You Ought 

to be in 
Pictures. . . 



..And the 
Yoncopin will help get 
you there. 

Neil Johnson, 
professional 
photographer and new 
member of the part- 
time Centenary faculty, 
will be taking yearbook 
photos Tuesday, Sept. 
14, through Saturday, 
Sept. 18. Neil will only 
take group photos of two 
to five persons 
individual pictures will 
be made the following 
week by a student 
photographer. 

Appointment sheets 
will be posted near the 
Yoncopin office in the 
Student Union Building. 

Pictures may be 
made anywhere on 
campus, and they will 
be made in black and 
white. Orders for copies 
may be made at the 
shooting session. 

For any additional 
information, contact 
Todd Moore, editor of 
the Yoncopin. 



ad! 



it 



2730 LINW00D 



636-9851 




Welcome 

Back 
Students 




Dallas Cowboys they're not, but our own Greeks will soon be 
battling each other on Centenary's own Hardin Field for the coveted 
Intramural trophy. 



Although the 
semester is yet young, 
things are already 
starting to happen on 
campus. Several 
organizations and clubs 
have events planned for 
the coming week. 

Of special interest to 
the seniors is the 
President's 

Convocation, Thursday, 
September 16. All 
seniors are expected to 
march and will need a 
cap and gown prior to 
this event. The 
following are the dates 
and times you may pick 
up your robes from the 
Student Activities 
Office in the S.U.B.: 
Septembers, 9, 10, 13, 14 
and 15 from 10 a.m. to 
noon and 1 p.m. to 3 
p.m. The robes are to be 
returned to the small 
chapel immediately 
following the 
convocation. 

The Student Activities 
Office is also sponsoring 
several events. Friday, 
September 10, the 
movie "Airplane" will 
be shown in the S.U.B. A 
Leisure Learning class 
on self-defense will be 
held Tuesday the 14th in 
James Lobby at 7 p.m. 
The class will be lead by 
the Shreveport Police 
Department. And for 
those who want exercise 
with fun, a Dancercise 
class will begin 
September 14 and 15, 8 
p.m. to 9 p.m. in 



Kilpatrick Auditorium. 

The religious 
organizations are 
starting off with a bang 
too. Thursday 
September 9 at 5:30 
p.m. the Methodist 
Student Movement 
(M.S.M.) is having a 
cook-out at Kilpatrick 
Auditorium. It promises 
plenty of fun, food and 
fellowship. M.S.M. also 
provides a student lead 
worship service 
Wednesday evenings at 
10 p.m. in the steeple of 
Brown Chapel. 

The Baptist Student 
Union (B.S.U.) has a 
luncheon every Tuesday 
at break and dinner plus 
a Bible Study 
Thursdays at 5:30 p.m. 
Their special beginning 
of the semester event is 
a one-day retreat to 
Cyprus Lake. It will run 
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. 
with only a $3 charge 
per car. It will feature a 
barbecue, volleyball, 
fellowship time and 
swimming. 

For those athletically 
inclined students, 
intramural football is 
starting up. Team 
rosters are due 
September 10 by 1 p.m. 
in the Gold Dome. There 
is a $10 entry fee per 
team and a council 
meeting September 14 
at 11:10 a.m. in the Gold 
Dome. Each team must 
have a representative 
present. 



The Centenary 
International Student 
Organization will hold 
its first meeting Friday, 
September 10 at 6 p.m. 
on the S.U.B. stage. All 
interested students are 
invited. 

If you would be 
willing to help with 
campus-wide 
entertainment events 
and would like to be a 
member of the S.G.A. 
Entertainment 
committee, contact 
Vicki Rice, James 
Dorm, 5350. 

Meadows Museum is 
showing "7 Samurai" 
September 13 at 7 p.m. 
for those interested in 
Japanese films andV 8 or 
cultural perspectives 
credit. 

The Centenary Bell 
Choir needs new 
members. The bell 
choir meets at Break 
(11-12 a.m.) on 
Tuesdays in the chapel. 
Anyone interested in 
joining is asked to 
please contact Mr. 
William Teague at 5291 
or at the Hurley Music 
Building. Persons 
interested in joining 
must know how to read 
music. 

Take advantage of all 
the activities Centenary 
has to offer, and become 
involved! 



Page 8 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Thursday, September 9, 1982 



Gents without "center" of attention 



After climbing within 
one victory of the NCAA 
post-season tournament 
last spring, the 
Centenary College 
Gentlemen will be 
gunning from their 
fourth consecutive 
winning season, second 
Trans America Athletic 
Conference title and 
first appearance in an 
NCAA tournament. 

The Gentlemen put 
together a very talented 
basketball team last 
year, but losing 
Cherokee Rhone, a fifth- 
round draft pick, at 
center and Steve 
Burkhalter, Mr. 
Consistency, at 
forward, two key 
positions must be 
replaced in order for the 
Gents to earn a post- 
season tournament bid. 
Fifth-year head coach 
Tommy Canterbury has 
three starters returning 
from last year's 17-12 
Gents, five returning 
lettermen and six small 
talented newcomers. 
Starters Willie Jackson 
(6-6, 200 pound 
forward), Napoleon 
Byrdsong (5-11, 150 



pound point guard) and 
Reggie Hurd (6-1, 160- 
pound second guard) 
are back to give the 
Gents one of the best 
outside games in the 
conference. 

Jackson might be the 
best all-around player 
in college basketball 
today. He averaged 23.9 
(693 points in 29 games) 
points and 9.8 (283 
rebounds) rebounds per 
game last season and 
was voted the "Most 
Valuable Player" in the 
TAAC and the state of 
Louisiana. In addition, 
Jackson finished as the 
sixth leading scorer in 
the nation last year and 
will return as the 
number three scorer 
this year. 

Byrdsong is a proven 
team leader; and when 
the 5-11 sparkplug is 
firing, so are the Gents. 
The point guard from 
Longview, Tex., led the 
TAAC in assists and set 
a new school record 
with assists midway 
into his junior year. He 
currently has 
accumulated 452 career 
assists and last year 



*JL!JUI»JLaI<JLaIaJUIaJ^^ 



JJU!JUIJLJ»JLdJLJJL4<JLI^J^ 



e« •*..« fth^uii BOOMER By 

So says the V A... raccn ' 



Casson /Brown 



MANY VIETNAM ERA VETERANS 

ARE STILL ELIGIBLE FOR 

01 BILL BENEFITS FOR APPROVED 

ON-THE-JOB TRAINING 

/ 




O**0*l/&€0t4XJ 



Contact nearest VA office (check your 
phone book) or a local veterans group. 



uuvuwwwiAiinivtfVtttniwwwwwbw 



finished 24th in the 
nation with a 5.96 per 
game average. 

Hurd came to 
Centenary and really 
boosted the offense. 
After sitting on the 
bench most of the first 
half of the season, 
Canterbury started 
Hurd midway into the 
second half, and the 
freshman from Dallas 
provided the fire-power 
the Gents needed 
outside. He ended the 
season averaging 9.0 
points in 28 games. 

However, the big 
question is who will 
replace Rhone (6-9, 225 
pounds) at center. For 
the past three seasons 
Coach Canterbury's 
center-oriented offense 
focused on Rhone. Now, 
without a prevailing 
man in the middle, the 
Gents will be suspect at 
center early in the 
season. 

The Gents have 
always been a fast 
break team (last year 
they finished 29th 
nationally with a 76.2 
per game average), but 
with a starting lineup 
that averages only 6-2, 
speed and quickness 
will be a new dimension 
in the Centenary attack. 
Consequently, the 
Gents are going to have 
to ru n as much as they 



can to overcome their 
shortcomings. They will 
start Eric Bonner (6-7) 
at center, while junior 
college transfer Vance 
Hughes (6-5) will take 
the early nod at the 
small forward slot. 

Both players are 
small but very quick. 
Bonner played in all 29 
games last year and 
started in seven. He 
averaged 4.6 points and 
4.1 rebounds per game. 
Hughes was a standout 
at Henderson County 
Junior College and 
averaged 11 points and 

Behind Bonner is two- 
year returning 
letterman Greg Smith 
(6-8, 210). Smith played 
in 11 games last year 
and will provide the 
necessary muscle 
inside. Smith averaged 
1.4 points and 1.4 
rebounds per game. Joe 
Beaubouef (6-10, 210) is 
a fine-looking freshman 
who shows a lot of 
potential, but who needs 
grooming. During his 
senior year at Central 
High he averaged 22.3 
points and 11.2 rebounds 
per game. 

Although Hughes has 
been tabbed as the 
starting small forward, 
several players could 
bid for playing time. In 
particular, Albert 




Willie Jackson 

Thomas, a 6-3 freshman 
from Macon, Ga., who 
averaged 19 points and 
14 rebounds at 
Southwest Central High, 
could step in and play 
immediately. 

Eric Woodard, a 6-5 
freshman and 
teammate of Thomas in 
high school, will also 
provide good depth at 
the forward position. 
Woodard averaged 12 
points and 10 rebounds 
per game. Lorin George 
(6-5, 190) has been 
moved from the second 
guard position to 
forward this year. This 
move will provide 
Canterbury with more 
height along with some 
excellent long-range 
shooting skill. George 
averaged 3.1 points per 
contest last year. 




Vol.' 



Napolean Byrdsong 



Behind Byrdsong are 
two newcomers, Russell 
Taylor (6-0, 160) and 
Tom Schmidt (6-3, 175), 
who will give 
Canterbury plenty of 
depth at the point guard 
position. Both players 
are being groomed to 
take over when 
Byrdsong graduates. 
Taylor averaged 10 
points and seven assists 
per game at Cook 
County, J. C., while 
Schmidt averaged 13.6 
points and 4.3 rebounds 
per contest at Belleville 
High. 

Two returning 
lettermen, Rodney 
Bailey (6-6, 185) and 
Chris Weaver (6-3, 175), 
will give Centenary 
added depth at the 
second guard slot. 
Bailey, a junior from 



Bossier City, La., ca 
off the bench on seve 
occasions last year 
sparked the team 
victory. He averaged 
points and 1.4 re bom 
per game. Weaver, 
second year plaj 
from Ashland, 
played in only f( 
games last year, I 
shot 66 percent from 
field and should see a 
more action this ye 
Coach Canterbi 
feels that if he can | 
average center p] 
from his three cente 
Bonner, Smith 
Beaubouef (14 poii 
and 10 rebounds | 
game) throughout I 
year and a lot of h 
from his bench, tl 
this year's team coi 
be the best all-aro« 
team he's had 



r 

G 

I 

10 



a 



VARSITY SOCCER 
FALL SCHEDULE 



Sept. 4 
Sept. 11 
Sept. 12 
Sept. 18 
Oct. 1 & 2 

Oct. 3 
Oct. 8 

Oct. 9 
Oct. 10 

Oct. 15 

Oct. 22 
Oct. 24 
Oct. 30 
Oct. 12 



Hinds Jr. College 
Millsaps College 
At Millsaps 
Texas A&M 
East Texas Shoot-Out 
at LeTourneau 
Millsaps College 
University of New 
Orleans 
Nicholls State 
Unv.of So. Alabama 
(at UNO) 
Bayou Classic 
at Northeast La. State 
Northeast La. State 
Lamar University 
Hinds Jr. College 
TAAC Tournament 



Home 
Away 
Away 
Away 
away 

Home 
Away 

Away 
Away 

Away 



TBA 



1:30 
TBA 
2:00 
2:00 



2:00 
5:00 

4:00 
12:00 

TBA 



Varsity Baseball 
Fall Schedule 



Sept. 10 
Sept. u 
Sept. 17 
Sept. 18 
Sept. 24 

Sept. 25 
Oct. 1 & 2 
Oct. 8 



Oct. 9 



East Texas Baptist 
Louisiana College 
East Texas Baptist 
Le Tourneau 
Le Tourneau 

Southern Arkansas 
Stephen F. Austin 
Delta State 



Delta State 



Away 6:00 

Home 2:00 

Away TBA 

at Houston Baptist 



Marshall 

Centenary 

Centenary 

Centenary 

Longivew, 

Tex. 

Centenary 2 

Nacogdoches, 

Celeveland, 1 

Miss. 

Cleveland. 2 

Miss. 

Magnolia, 2 

Ark. 

Centenary 2 

Natchitoches 2 

La. 



1:00 

11:00 

1:00 

1:00 

1:00 

1:00 
Tex. 

2:00 



reol 
tc 



Jacki 
News 

Parting 

1001 ye; 

°larshi] 
Wed to 
,Q gy st 

Warships 
award u 
Ark-La-' 
Nation 
l °larshi 
nice 




The 



Conglomerate 



Vol. 77, No. 2 



Official Publication »f the Oldest t ollr^r W est of ?V Hfa*«M*. 



Thursday, September 16, 1982 



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1:00 
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eology scholarship 
to be awarded 



15 Centenary Coeds 
perform a group cheer 
during cheerleader 

tryouts last Monday. 
JenniferBlakeman. 
Rhonda Cobb, Genie 
Correll, Cheryl Daniels, 



Sheila Kennedy, Dee 
Love, Cynthia Martin, 
Mary Ann Minniear, 
MeianieRaichel, 
CherieWintersare 
the girls who were 
chosen by students 



and a panel of 
judges to cheer the 
Gents to victory during 
the 1982-83 season. 



SGA update 



Jackie Pope 
News Editor 

*rting the 1983-84 
°°1 year, a new 
°larship will be 
r ded to a qualified 
°gy student. Bob 
,w n, head of 
Warships, said that 
a *ard will be called 
Ar k-La-Tex Drilling 
Nation Endowed 
lol arship. Jerry 
nc e of France 



collected funds 

several sources 

presented 



Jenary with a check 
/ l O,000. This is an 
^ed scholarship. 
r ftioney is invested, 



and the interest will be 
awarded to the student 

every year. The award 
will basically be $1000 
per year. 

There are three 
restrictions to the 
scholarship. First of all, 
the student must be a 
major in either geology 
or petroleum land 
management. Secondly, 
he must be an incoming 
freshman in the top 10 
percent of his class. He 
will continue to receive 
the award for four years 
as long as he maintains 
a 3.0 grade point 
average. Lastly, 
financial need will not 
be the primary 
consideration. 



CSCC names new director 



A young 32-year-old 
Catholic who speaks 
German and a little 
Swahili has been named 
associate director of the 
Centenary School of 
Church Careers. 



Thomas D. DeVries 
was named to the 
position by Centenary 
College President 
Donald A. '-'ebb. 

DeVries, a native of 
Grand Rapids, Mich., is 
a summa cum laude 
graduate of Central 
College in Pella, Iowa, 



and New Brunswick 
Theological Seminary, 
where he was awarded 
the Augustus G. 
Sandham Award for the 
highest academic 
standing in the class, an 
honor he earned for 
three consecutive 
years. In 1975, he did 
graduate work in 
England and northern 
Ireland. 

DeVries has worked 
in substance abuse and 
medical centers, the 
Church, Faith-at-Work 
Inc., Felician College, 
and last summer for the 



Maryland Missioners in 
Tanzania, East Africa. 
He comes to Centenary 
from Orange, New 

Jersey, where he was 
member of the Team 
Ministry for Our Lady 
of the Valley Parish. 



An associate director 
of CSCC, DeVries will 
supervise the students 
field education program 
and coordinate the 
small group component 
where students begin to 
integrate all that they 
are learning. 



Student government 
met Tuesday, 

September 14 for the 
first time this semester. 
Greg Blackman, 

president of SGA called 
the meeting to order at 
11 a.m. He started by 
stating that people with 
budgets should avoid 
spending much money at 
this time because most 
budgets will be cut. 
SGA's finances will be 
less because of a drop in 

full time enrollment. 

Members are needed 
for the communication, 
student life, cafeteria, 
publicity, and 

entertainment commit- 
tees. Interested students 
should contact an SGA 
member. 

Vickie Rice, head of 
entertainment, discussed 
upcoming films to be 
shown in the Sub. Films 
are on order for a 
Halloween horror film 
festival. 

A motion to nominate 



faculty advisors was 

tabled until next week. 

SGA was asked to take 

over Homecoming from 

the alumni. If this 

happens, Homecoming 

will be geared totally 

toward the Students at 

Centenary. There would 

be a parade, house 

decorations, and a dance. 
The SGA retreat will be 

held this Saturday, 

September 18, at the 

Wren's cabin in 

Texarkana. The budgets 

for the media 

organizations will be 

discussed. 

Alyce Boudreaux 

planned the retreat. They 
will meet in front of the 
James Dorm at 12:45 and 
depart at 1:00. They will 
return to Centenary 
Sunday afternoon. 

The meeting closed 
with a discussion of goals 
for this year. SGA will 
meet at break every 
Tuesday. 



Page 2 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Thursday, September 16, 1982 




NSF program open 



WASHINGTON, D.C. 
- The National 
Research Council will 
again advise the 
National Science 
Foundation in the 
selection of candidates 
for the Foundation's 
program of Minority 
Graduate Fellowships. 
Panels of eminent 
scientist and engineers 
appointed by the 
National Research 
Council will evaluate 
qualifications of 
applicants. Final 
selection of Fellows will 
be made by the 
Foundation, with 
awards to be announced 
in March 1983. 

The NSF Minority 
Graduate Fellowship 
Program is open only to 
persons who are citizens 
or nationals of the 
United States at the 
time of application, and 
who are members of an 
ethnic minority group 
underrepresented in the 



advanced levels of the 
nation's science talent 
pool — i.e. American 
Indian, Native Alaskan 
(Eskimo or Aleut), 
Black, Mexican 
AmericanVsChicano, 
Puerto Rican, or Native 
Pacific Islander 
(Polynesian or 
Micronesian). 

Eligibility is limited 
to those individuals 
who, at the time of 
application, have not 
completed more than 20 

semester hours 30 
quarter hours, or 

equivalent, of study in 
any of the science and 
engineering fields listed 
below following 
completion of their first 
baccalaureate degree in 
science or engineering. 
Subject to the availabity 
of funds, new 
fellowships awarded in 
the Spring of 1983 will be 
for periods of three 
years, the second and 
third years contingent 
on certification to the 



Foundation by the 
fellowship institution of 
the student's 
satisfactory progress 
toward an advanced 
degree in science or 
engineering. 

These fellowships will 
be awarded for study or 
work leading to 
master's or doctoral 
degrees in the 
mathematical, 
physical, biological, 
engineering, and social 
sciences, and in the 
history and philosophy 
of science. Awards will 
not be made in clinical, 
law, education, or 
business fields, in 
history or social work, 
for work leading to 
medical, dental, or 
public health degrees, 
or for study in joint 
science-professional 
degree programs. 
Applicants will be 
judged on the basis of 
ability. The annual 



stipend for Minority 
Graduate Fellows will 
be $6,900 for a twelve- 
month tenure with no 
dependency allowances. 

Applicants will be 
required to take the 
Graduate Record 
Examinations designed 
to test aptitude and 
scientific achievement. 
The examinations, 
administered by the 
Educational Testing 
Service, will be giveon 
on December 11, 1982 at 
designated centers 
throughout the United 
States and in certain 
foreign countries. 

The deadline date for 
the submission of 
applications for NSF 
Minority Graduate 
Fellows hips is 
November 24, 1982. 
Further information 
and a pplicaton 
materials may be 
obtained from the 
Fellowship Office. 




Where good food is fun! ! ! 

FROZEN YOGURT 

SANDWICHES 

SALADS & SOUP 



400 McNeil — YMCA 

203 E. Kings Hwy. 869-3612 

Shreveport, La. 

SHREVEPORT • RUSTON 'BATON ROUGE 



Wanted: Althea 



Althea, the unofficial 
campus dog, who has 
been the focus of t-shirts 
and newspaper features, 
has found trouble with the 
law. Centenary's own 
mutt is violating the local 
law which states that if a 
dog is not restrained by a 
leash or fence, even on 
private property, the dog 
would be taken to the 
pound. The Conglomerate 
learned of this when on 
Wednesday, September 
8th, Centenary student 
Janie Leach noticed 
Althea running down 
Rutherford Street. 

Curious as to why Althea 
was running, Leach called 
for her. The only response 
from Althea was a short 
pause followed by a wag 
of her tail. Realizing what 
was happening, Leach 
began to stall the dog 
catcher who was pursuing 
Althea. When asked why 
he was chasing Althea, he 
said that she was violating 
the leash law and that 
"we have to do what the 
city tells us to do." During 



this discussion, Althea 
was able to escape. When 
the dog catcher saw that 
Althea had run away, he 
stated, "I'll get her yet!" 

According to David 
Bentley, bookstore 

manager, Althea was 
being kept inside a fence 
for a few days by a 
neighborhood family. This 
is almost impossible 
because the dog can jump 
over five foot fences. 
Bentley stated that people 
had been calling the 
Bookstore from all over 
Shreveport about Althea. 
"I don't know what's 
going to happen," said 
Bentley. 

for adoption. When asked 
if the dogs were put to 
sleep if not adopted, the 
reply was "after so long. . 
well we pick up 30 a day. " 

An interview with Dick 
Anders, Dean of Students, 
revealed that he has been 
assured twice that Althea 
would probably not be 
picked up on campus, and 
that if she is caught off- 
campus, they would call 



ByBes 

Featu 

Areyoi 

tne college even thoa J. 
the college does [<> vlde 
officially own her. fl* nen< 
major problem yP 1 me< 
making Althea the off« tra 
college dog is that rhaps * 
college would be tiabl^ Cent 
she caused any wreck; ^ 0r 
bit anyone. Althea wo * 1 " 3 ™ 



Jeff Te 
Co 



also need to be penned 

think it would be a cri " 

to keep a dog like AM 8searcl 

behind a fence" s lfin ?V 

Anders. Anders a 1 fede 

urged that if anyone s ** pr0! 

Althea off^amp ei * hoc 

"Please bring her bi tta11 p 

immediately." " ary ' a 

After a talk wittf*"!? 

worker from the Ca( st< 

Parish Rabies Con|i e 

Center, we learned t ,vernm 

prccnt 
dogs are picked r: , 

usually for violating " n £ 

leash law. This law sta h001 pa 

that dogs must be oi" s ye ' 

leash or chain, or behiB "^ . I 
r j a<* the air 

fenced area. After 

dogs are picked up, tl Hopal • 

can be claimed. They 

held for four working 

if there is no license, or] 

seven if there is a lica 

After this, they are put 



ear, 
ived 
federa 
ent abo 



Top ten women sought lo sa 



Centenary College 
students are invited to 
participate in Glamour 
Magazine's 1983 Top 
Ten College Women 
Competition. Young 
women from colleges 
and universities 
throughout the country 
will compete in 
Glamour's search for 
ten outstanding 
students. A panel of 



Glamour editors will 
select the winners on 
the basis of their solid 
records of achievement 
in academic studies 
and extracurricular 
activities on campus or 
in the community. 

The 1983 Top College 
Women will be featured 
in Glamour's August 
College issue. The ten 
winners will receive a 



$1,000 cash prize. 
Anyone who 
interested in enter) 
the search shoi 
contact Janie Floura 
Public Relatiw 
Director, for ml 
information. II 
deadline for submit* 
an application 
Glamour isDecembei 
1982. 




Words of Wisdom; 

"Never Pass! 
Up the 

Opportunity 

to Say 



i 



Nothing" 

■Benjamin Franki 



\ 



Sponsored— 



\ 



Southside Village ^ 
^T D&W Properties 



Cont 
Phon 



Spotlight 



a 



Student workers 



By Bess Robinson 
Features Editor 

Are you interested in 
job that's nearby, 
|o Jr Q i vides practical 
her .perience, and is a 
oal means of earning 
, t ra cash? Then 
fUp* rhaps you should look 
> \iabfa Centenar y's work- 

vreck^ or COllege WOrk 

ea wo ^ 3111 °PP° rtunities - 

Jfjeff Teter, Financial 

id Counselor and 

1 °|iesearch Assistant, 

jfines work-study as 

federally funded 



<e All 

rs 



Vk program in which 

'-cam! e sch ° o1 pays only a 
,%all part of each 

Uary, and the federal 

with 3vernment pays the 

n jst." He says that in 

Cont} e past ' the 

, t ivernment paid 80 

ked !rcent °* eacn 

ating udent ' s salary; tne 

^^hoolpaid 20 percent. 

, lis year, however, 

beh3 ingsare " literall y U P 
, ,. the air" as a result of 
tfter ., . 

,je many cutbacks in 

up, fi j , . T t 

rjS deral monies. Last 
They -, . 

,. jear, Centenary 

g iceived about $105,000 

seor federal funds, 



a lice 



and 



lce |ent about $120,000 on 



the work-study budget. 
The school has received 
only $43,000 in 
government aid so far 
this year. while 

one of the federal 
guidelines of the work- 
study program is that 
one can work a 
maximum of 20 hours 
per week, there is no 
limit to how many hours 
a college work 
participant can put it. In 
the college work 
system, 100 percent of 
the student's salary 
comes for college 
dollars, so while the 
jobs on campus are 
available to both 
programs, the majority 
of students hired are on 
work-study, since it 
"can stretch the 
college's money 
further," savs Teeter 
Carol Poole is a 
student in the work- 
study program. Her 
position in the Financial 
Aid Office gives her the 
responsibility of putting 
scholarship (or other 
financial) awards on a 
computer so that they 
are printed on and 
figured into the bill 



itio says the VA... JBKL. 



SPORTEASER 



ize 

ho 

enterl 

shoi 

loumj 

Latio 

m< 

T 

bmitot 



ip ioU CONTINUE TO CARRY^ 
YOUR Cxi LIFE INSURANCE 

on a term basis, will 
Your premiums go up 
EVERY FIVE YEARS FOR 
\ JHE REST OF YOUR UFE?^ 




ties 



=J 



Contact nearest VA office (check your 
Phone book) or a local veterans group. 



students receive for fees 
and tuition. Poole cites 
some of the bonuses of 
an on-campus job as not 
having to waste gas to 
get there, and the 
sensitivity of the job 
supervisors to school 
needs (like tests). Since 
she works closely with 
computers, Poole learns 
exactly how things are 
done, and she believes 
that this knowledge will 
be a definite boost for 
her when the she enters 
the job market after 
leaving Centenary. 

Craig Coleman, 
another work-study 
participant, is working 
for the second year in 
the school's bookstore 
and post office. 
Coleman enjoys the 
informality of both, but 
emphasizes that "we 
must do our jobs, work 
with each other, and get 
along." Coleman says 
that two good things 
about the job are 
meeting people and 
helping to solve their 
problems (like lost mail 
or what books they 
need) . Like Carol Poole, 
Coleman appreciates 
the fact that his job 
supervisors "view 
Centenary as your 
business," unlike the 
boss of an off-campus 
job, who would put his 
own business first. 

Carlos Munoz has 
held many on-campus 
jobs on the college work 
program, including 
positions in the Hurley 
music library, the 
English Language 
Center, and as a Dorm 
daddy. Currently, he is 
employed by 



Centenary's own 
Magale Library, where 
he has worked for two 
and a half years. 
Working in the library 
has given Munoz an 
extensive familiarity 
with the library's 
resources, or in his 
words, has provided 
him "a head start as far 
as finding where books 
are located, or how to 
find them." He 
recommends that 
students try and find 
jobs related to their 
major for the practical 
experience it could 
orovide. 

developing his patience 
and keeping material he 
studied some time ago 
still fresh as he reviews 
how to set up and apply 
equations with his 
students. One of the 
most rewarding aspects 
of work is watching as 
those he helps pull their 
grades way up. As far 
as how his tutoring will 
affect his future, Irvine 
asserts that the 
experience "will help in 
anything involving the 
presentation of facts." 



Thursday, September 16, 1982 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Page 3 

MLP production to 
premier 



Finally, even on a 
campus the size of 
Centenary's there is 
always room for private 
enterprise, as Alan 
Irvine can attest. Two 
years ago as a 
sophomore, Alan Irvine 
realized that there was 
a demand for tutors in 
chemistry and 
advanced algebra. 
Unlike the work-study 
or college work 
programs, Irvine can 
charge more than 
minimum wage, and 
can work whenever and 
wherever is convenient 
for him. He credits 
tutoring with 
So whether you're 
interested in a college- 
oriented job like Dorm 
Daddying, writing 
parking tickets, grading 
papers, or working at 
Magale, Hurley or with 
the maintenance 
department, or you're 
ingenious enough to 
come up with a money- 
making scheme of your 
own, there's plenty of 
opportunity on the 
Centenary campus! 



Rehearsals for "My 
Sister in This House", 
the play which will open 
the fall theatre season 
for the Marjorie Lyons 
Playhouse, began 
September 8. 

The cast for the show 
includes: Christine, 
Cynthia Hawkins; Lea, 
her sister, Lisa Rene 
Chaisson; Madame 
Danzard, Anna 
Chappell; and Isabelle, 
her daughter, Cara 



Derrick. 

Robert Buseick is 
directing the 
production. Co-assistant 
direcotrs are Denise 
McMullen and Shelle 
Sumner. "My Sister in 
This House" will be 
presented October 7-9 at 
8 p.m., October 10 at 2 
p.m., and October 14-16 
at 8 p.m. Cultural 
Perspectives credit will 
be given for attendance. 



CELEBRATE! 

Communion 

Every Tuesday 

Small Chapel 11:10Mt 

in Brown Chapel. 

Come join members of the Centenary 
student body for Communion. 
Everyone is welcome. 



Sponsored by Methodist Student Movement. 



Centenary College Foreign Film Series 

Fall Semester 1982 

The Centenary College Department of Foreign Languages 
will show the following foreign films (with English subtitles) 
during the fall semester: 

Sept. 21 French BLACK AND WHITE IN COLOR 

Sept. 28 French MON ONCLE ANTOINE 



Oct. 5 
Oct. 12 
Oct. 19 
Oct. 26 



German BUDDENBR00KS (Part 1 ) 
German BUDDENBR00KS (Part 2) 
Spanish TRIST ANA 
Peruvian THE GREEN WALL 



Annaud 

Jutra 

Wiedenmann 

Weidenmann 

Bunuel 

Robles 



TIME : Tuesdays 7 : 30 P.M. 

PLACE: 114 Mickle Hall, Centenary College 

ADMISSION: $2.00 

$1.00 Centenary students 



SCHURMAN OIL AND GAS, INC 

Salutes Centenary's 

All-American Athletes 

2001 Beck Building 




N/1AM 



OIL- AND GA 



IMC=OFRF»OF?ATI 

Shreveport, La. 71101 



425-7211 



Let us Hear 
From You 



Got a special interest 
you'd like to read 
about? Starting next 
week, check The 
Conglomerate to see if 
we might just be writing 
about it. A series of 
columns to treat just 
such interests will 
follow. 

These columns will 
handle specific subjects 
of interest to small 
audiences. Each week 
we'll feature a different 
author writing on a 
different subject. Each 
author will appear only 
once every month or 
two, giving them plenty 
of time to hear from you 
and gear their column 
to what you want to see 
in it. So send The 
Conglomerate your 
interests, your 
comments and your 
questions. Most 
important, read the 
ones that appeal to you, 
and look over the 
others. 



Page 4 - THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE - Thursday, September 16, 

Alcohol on campus 
whose decision is it? 



1982 



You are invited to 
express your views 
concerning Centenary 
policies, or local, 
national or 
international issues. 

For years the 
students of Centenary 
have refused to confront 
the administration with 
the issue of allowing 
alcoholic beverages on 
the college campus. In 
doing so, the students 
are giving their tacit 
approval for the 
administration to 
continue this policy. 

The basis for this 
policy is that Centenary 
is a private institution 
funded primarily by the 
Methodist Church. In 
the first Rotary dorm 
meeting, this fall, Jeff 
Teter, the resident 
director, specifically 
stated that alcohol is not 
allowed on campus 
s-mply because the 
Methodist ministers do 



not want it allowed on 
campus. What gives the 
Methodist Church the 
right to set policy 
governing the students 
private lives? The days 
of the in loco parentis 
(in the place of parents) 
method of setting policy 
are over. 

The fact remains that 
the Methodist ministers 
refuse to abide by their 
own policy. At the 
Methodist Ministers 
Conference this past 
summer alcoholic 
beverage containers 
littered the dorms 
where they stayed. The 
maintenance crew 
actually looks forward 
to working inside the 
dorms after these 
conferences because 
many times the 
ministers leave their 
unfinished bottles 
behind. These are the 
same people who 
hypocritically deny 



Tlie Centenary 
CONGLOMERA TE 

Bonnie Brown 

Editor 

Leigh Weeks Warren Morales 

Assistant Editor Business Manager 

News Editor Jackie Pope 

Features Editor Bess Robinson 

Entertainment Editor Carole Powell 

Sports Editor KimStaman 

Layout Editor Mindv Dunn 

Layout staff Rachel Fugatt, Mike Fertitta 

Treasure Thomas 

Ad Manager Marcie Bryant 

Reporters. . . Pierre Bellegarde, Rick Anders, 

Lisa Thorton, Kathy Eraser, 

Lee Fowler, Suzanne Landry, 

Cheryl Dring, Janie Flournoy, 

Rick Anders, Bill Roberts. 

Alyce Boudreaux, Carol Stephens, 
Diane Fowler 

Around Campus Jeannie Clampitt 

Head Photographer Chris Murphy 

Photographers Marcie Bryant, 

Rachel Fugatt, Rick Anders 

Managing Editor _ Craig Coleman 

Artwork Pam Edwards, Bonnie Brown 

Columnists Alan Irvine 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Dave Throgmorton 

Technical Advisor Janie Flournoy 

Printer The Bossier Tribune 

Publishing Company 

The Centenary Conglomerate is written and edited by 
Students of Centenary College, 2911 Centenary Blvd 
Shreveport, LA 71 104. The views presented are those of thr 
staff and do not necessarily reflect administrative policies of 
the college. 

The Centenary Conglomerate is published weekly except 
for summer school semesters, holidays, dead week, and 
examination periods. Subscription price is $9 per year. 

The Centenary Conglomerate welcomes letters to the editor 
and other contributions, but reserves the right to edit 
correspondence received and reject any xnd all contributions. 
Contributions become the priority of The Centenary 
Conglomerate. Letters must be accompanied with name 
Deadline for copy is Sunday, 6 p.m. 



students the right to 
have alcohol on 
campus. 

You wonder what part 
the administration 
plays in this. While 
continually harassing 
students ove r the issue, 
they knowingly allow 
the fraternities to keep 
kegs of beer in the 
cafeteria cooler. Not 
only are the Methodist 
ministers hypocritical 
in setting this policy, the 
administration is just as 
hypocritical in 
enforcing it. 

How long will this 
charade continue? We 
believe that the 
majority of students at 
this college who drink 
do so responsibly. In 
fact, they have been 
doing so as long as we 
have been here. If 
enough students 
expressed the 
willingness to have this 
policy changed, it can 
be changed. Isn't it time 
we did something about 
it? 



Allison A. Bailes HI 
Chuck Weber 

Letter From 
The Editor 

In the past^AIumni 
Relations has been 



responsible for 

Homecoming, an event 
held each year, centered 
around a basketball 
game, in honor of our 
illustrious alumni. 

Alumni Relations 

wants to give to our SGA 
responsibility of 

organizing and financing 
Homecoming this year. 
If the SGA takes this 
responsibility, our 

student fees will be 
paying for an event 
ideally for the alumni, 
but realistically for the 
students. 

However, if the SGA 
does not take responsi- 
bility for the Home- 
coming, due to budget 
cuts there may not be a 
Homecoming at all. 

If any student wishes 
to express his or her 
voice, either talk to your 
class senator or express 
your feelings through a 
letter to the 

Conglomerate. 

Editor 



Printmaking, 
origami, papier mache, 
and pottery are just 
some of the "hands-on" 
activities which will be 
available for children of 
all ages during the eight 
days of Shreveport's 
Annual Red River 
Revel, October 2-9. 
Special programs 
focusing on folk art 
demonstrations and 
storytelling will also be 
featured. 

The Arts Education 
program is divided into 
two sessions with the 
mornings being 
reserved for more than 
7,000 fourth grade 
students from Caddo- 
Bossier public and 
private schools. The 
afternoon program, 
offering a variety of 
sessions, is open to all 
children ages 2 through 
12. 



Revel 7 



Ft 



This year's special 
Revel attraction, 
Laserium, the laser 
light concert, will be 
presented in a morning 
performance for the 
fourth grades, as well as 
performances at 3:30, 5, 
and 6 p.m., during the 
afternoon. Tickets to the 
admission free 
performances of 
Laserium will be 
available starting 
September 22nd at the 
Shreve City Shopping 
Center and all branches 
of the Bossier Bank. 

Some of the activities 
offered in the mornings 
will include the ancient 
Chinese art of 
printmaking. The child, 
using imprints from 
various objects such as 
keys, shells, and 
popsicle sticks, designs 
his own print block on a 
strovofoam tray. By 




The Conglomerate welcomes, and 
enpourages letters from students, faculty 
and staff. Letters must be received 
before 7:30p.m. Sunday . 



pressing paper onto the 
design, which has 
previously been rolled 
with ink, the copy of the 
print is created. 

The popular Revel TV 
workshop where 4th 
graders are able to 
produce and view their 
own television program 
will again be offered 
during six separate 
sessions each hour. This 
year, the painted faces 
of youngsters will again 
be seen throughout the 
festival site, having 
been illustrated by local 
high school volunteer 
groups. A variety of 
different designs will be 
available for children as 
well as adults to choose. 
These designs can be 
painted by ones self or 
by a volunteer. 

Folk art 
demonstrations will 
include a workshop with 
John "Bones" Nobles, a 
musician from 
Beaumont, Texas, who 
will demonstrate his 
unique musical 
performances playing 
two cowribs in rhythm 
to music from blues to 
through. One of the few 
native Choctaw Indians 
left in Louisiana who 
has mastered the skill of 
cane basketry, Claude 
Medford, will 
demonstrate cane and 
pine needle weaving to 
the fourth graders. Jim 
Jenkins will be 
returning to the Revel 
this year to present the 
work and folk art of 
blacksmiths. Mr. 
Jenkins, who is from 
Tickfaw, Louisiana, will 
create objects such as 
household utensils and 
horseshoes at a 




blacksmith shop on R . , 
Revel site. yiost 

The Afternoon • j 

Education program^ i 
offer origami, the atentena 
Japanese paper fold tw0 
where children 
create flowers, 
pinwheels, and a he 
other objects. Far 
animals will 
fashioned in the paj 
mache area, wk 
beginning with a 
frame and worl 
throughout the w{ 
the chikdren's fanL 01 
creatures will com^ ti( 
life. 

The Children's I have 
Market, now in (pon the 
second year, will o|ark he* 
low price original |ave es 
work to children unpse ca 
12 years of aMling; 
Purchases range 
price from 50 cent 
$2.50. Art work 
provided by the ar 
in the juried area 
will include items si 
as jewelry, h 
puppets, and Christ 
ornaments. 

The Afternoon A .. 
Education program i elimina 
run from 1-7 P.M. servat 
weekends, and 4-7 P, hves - 

on weekdays. L fi 

children participate a J C0I 

will have an opportun^ 

to take home th^^ 

original work. 

morning progr 

offered to previou 

registered schools 

run from 9:30 A.M. 

1:00 P.M. 




•men tri 

een 

kept I 
inimum 
ictly r 
ar chiel 



Other activities wW )oundar 



up 



ack 



THURSDAY 
CONVOCATION SCHEDULE 

Each Program is at 11:10 A.M. 



September 16 THE PRESIDENTS CONVOCATION 

( Brown Chapel ) 

Dr. Donald A. Webb, speaker 

September 30 - THE REVEREND DR. JAMES MOORE 
(Kilpatrick Auditorium) 
Co-Pastor. First United Methodist 
Church. Shreveport 

October 21 - DR. VAN BOCARD DUNN 
(Kilpatrick Auditorium) 
Dean. Methodist Theological School in 
Ohio. Delaware. Ohio 

October 28 - THE MOST REVEREND THOMAS 
GUMBLETON 
(Kilpatrick Auditorium) 
Auxiliary Bishop, Archdiocese of 
Detroit. Detroit. Michigan 



December 2 - THE CENTENARY COLLEGE CHOIR 

(Brown Chapel) 

Dr. Will Andress, Director 



will make 

afternoon sessiol^ e " s 
include potter Jan V 
Horn, who u^^, 
demonstrate and wo 
with children on pin 
and coil pots. In Pail 
to-Music, children M 
create paintings in til 
to music, and tl 
construction at 
launching of floatii 
sky sculptures in tl 
shapes of dragon 
flower filled basket 
and butterflies will tal 
place. 

The Red River R« 

Arts Festival 

sponsored by the Jufl 

League of Shrevep* 

Inc., Louisiana Bi 

and Trust Compaj 

and the City 

Shreveport. The festr 

is supported by grai 

from the Aetna Life » 

Casualty Company, t 

Shreveport Region 

Arts Council, a< 

contributions frcf 

hundreds of 

businesses 

individuals. 



af 



J 



op on. 



rom the Wizard's 
Kettle 



oon 



By J. Alan Irvine 

Most of us can 
remember back to our 
gram j rst impressions of 

a tentenary, only a week 
*r fol( f tw0 pggj f or some 

ren mdwhat a strange and 

. s ' ^mfamiliar place it 

laho eemed. And that, to 

. Fan eople fairly sure of 

' tot to expect. Imagine 

P a ow it would appear to 

' w 'ome explorer coming 

1 a \ from a totally 

w different culture, as in 

ie W( lis extract of a report 

5 fan '*om just such an 

com( bcpedition: 



I have safely arrived 

n the shores of this 

rk heathen land and 

established my 

camp near the 

akvellings of the native 



>pulace. Although I 

ie art lve nad little time ior 
4-depth investigagtion 

this strange and 

land, I have 

ken advantage of 

ray opportunities to 

ather some 

^ eliminary 

servations on the 

tives. 




irea 

;ms si 



ha reign 
hristnP 



on A 

ram 

P.M. 

4-7 P 

s 

cipat 



ols 
A.M 



an V 

d wc 
n pifl 
l Pail 
en 
in til 
d 

afl 
ioatii 
in 
agon 
asket 
ill ta) 



Phey live in five tribes 

accordance with 
ortun|i gious taboos rigidly 

^parating men and 
men tribes. Mingling 
' ogra Wen the sexes is 
w ™ ui is kept to an absolute 
Minimum, and is 
ictly regulated by 
Jir chieftans. In fact, 
s w "j>oundary line of some 
J P .lack subastance 
;ssi0 .Vides the land 



between the men and 
women tribes, clearly 
marking off what land 
each set of tribes rules. 



This boundary line, 
along with other 
outcroppings of this 
black rock, forms the 
centerpiece of their 
religion, possibly being 
a representation of their 
deity. Not only do they 
present offerings of 
metal vehicles to it, but 
they go to great lengths 
to prevent any 
defacement of it. Just 
recently they went to 
great expense to cover 
up some hideous white 
and yellow markings 
that some rival sect had 
painted all over it. This 
deity must be some kind 
of earth god. Not only do 
they have small islands 
of earth in the center of 
its representation 
(offerings or temples 
perhaps), but they also 
take great pains to keep 
fine earth all around it, 
keeping this loose 
packed earth finely 
raked and smoothed 
despite the infidels who 
leave footprints all 
through it. What they do 
when rainstorms wash 
it all away I have not yet 
seen. 



I feel certain that 
these people are the 
descendants of some 
tribe that mirgrated 
here ages past from the 
arctic regions for they 



keep all their dwelling 
places cooled to almost 
sub-zero temperatures. 
Privacy and 
meditation hold an 
important place in their 
lives. For example, in 
the temple of their 
science god Mickle they 
have a small chamber 
that carries them about 
the building away from 
the bustle of the crowds. 
This chamber travesl 
quite slowly, often 
stopping at random 
intervals to accord 
those within plenty of 
time to worship. 



Open Ear 




Thursday, September 16, 1982 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Page 5 



What's Cookin' 

Week of September 16-22 

Lunch 

Pizza 

Chicken chow mein over 
noodles 



Thursday 



^riday 



Supper 

Roast beef 

Mashed potatoes/gravy 

Ham and cheese macaroni 



869-1228 



fflfi 






.«* 



^ 



Saturday 



Sunday 



Monday 



Tuesday 



Wednesday 



Chicken fried steak on 

a bun 
French fries 
Smoked sausage 
Red beans and rice 

Hot dogs with chili 
Beef tips over rice 



Roast pork 

Mashed potatoes/gravy 

Sliced apples 

Cheeseburgers 
French fries 
Seafood and shrimp 
gumbo over rice 

Chicken breast filets 

on bun 
Chips 
Spaghetti 
Garlic bread 

BBQ beef sandwiches 
Braised beef tips on 
egg noodles 



Bacon, lettuce, and 

tomato sandwiches 
Chicken a la king on toast 



Salisbury steaks 
Mashed potatoes/gravy 
BBQ beef sandwiches on 
hamburger bun 



Meatloaf with Creole sauce 
Mashed potatoes/gravy 
Chicken Dorito casserole 



Make your own submarine 

sandwich 
Baked potato bar with 

all the trimmings 



Oven fried chicken 
Macaroni and cheese 
Hot tamale casserole 




A Muttercup* 1 
ftoutique 



WE MAKE IT PRETTY 
A COMPLETE FLORAL SERVICE 

CITY WIDE DELIVERY 



SILK «i DRIED 

ARRANGEMENTS 

• INTENSIVE CARE 

UNIT FOR YOUR 

SICK PLANTS 



865-6504 

* NO ANSWER »2-»72 



524 E KINGS HWY 



Where did they go'/ 

Hallie Dozier 

Class of 1982 Working for the Peace Corps in Zaire 

Mike Ameen 

Class of 1982 Accountant with Western-Geophysical in Houston 

Laurie Pullen 

Class of 1982 Coaching Tennis in Paris, Texas 

James Scott Bicknell 

Class of 1982 Graduate student at Texas A&M 



WE DELIVER 

Fast & Hot 

861-2735 

Piza King 

7 DAYS A WEEK 

136 EAST KINGS HIGHWAY 




Sigma Gamma Epsilon 
hears speaker 






Sigma Gamma 
Epsilon, the honorary 
geology fraternity at 
Centenary, met at lunch 
Monday in the 
Centenary Room. The 
club will meet every 
second Monday of each 
month. The club's 
objectives are to 
promote scholarship, 
scientific advancement, 
and friendship among 
colleges and 
universities of science. 
The club will have its 
iniations in October. 

The highlight of 
Monday's meeting was 
the lecture given by 
Robert Frey, professor 
of geology here at 

Centenary. Mr. Frey 
will receive his 
doctorate in geology 
next summer and has 



already published two 
new species of fossils. 
He finds geology a 
fulfilling career 
because it is fun, 
interesting, and much of 
his own personal 
interpretation is 
involved. He studies 
Paleo-ecology which 
requires knowledge 
from all divisions of 
geology. His 
dissertation is a study of 
a shale unit in 
southwestern Ohio and 
eastern Indiana. He 
showed samples of the 
different limestones and 
claystones of the shale 
unit he studied. The 
name of the shale unit is 
Treptoceras Dus^ri. 



Page 6 - THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE - T hursday, September 16, 1982 

Raitt headlines 
performance 

John Raitt, one of a Raitt is a most 



handful of performers 
ever to play to sold-out 
audiences in 
Shreveport, has agreed 
to return here in an 
entirely new role for the 
Shreveport Symphony 
this season. 

The Broadway 
singing star who 
appeared in three 
touring stage musicals 
at the Civic Theatre in 
the 1970s has been 
signed as soloist for one 
of the Shreveport 
Symphony subscription 
seasons's "Pops" 
concerts. He is 
scheduled for the 
''Broadway to 
Shreveport" pair of 
"Pops" programs next 
March 12-13 under the 
baton of Margery 
Deutsch, the 
orchestra's associate 
conductor. 

When Raitt played to 
SRO audiences here in 
Lerner & Lowe's 
"Camelot" he joined an 
exalted company of 
artists who have filled 
the Civic Theatre — Van 
Cliburn, Beverly Sills, 
Ferrante and Teicher, 
and Shreveport's own 
Centenary College 
Choir. 

He also has starred 
here in "Carousel" the 
Rodgers and 
Hammerstein musical 
vhich catapulted the 
oaritone to Broadway 
stardom, and a national 
production of 
Shenandoah," which 
played Shreveport 
.iiead of its State Fair 
of Texas engagement at 
Fair Park Music Hall in 
Dallas. 



notable addition to the 
ranks of pop concert 
soloists which includes 
such stellar screen 
performers as Jane 
Powell, Anna Maria 
Alberghetti, and Gordon 
McRae. The baritone 
became the top male 
star of the musical 
stage in the late forties 
and early fifties via his 
brilliant portrayals in 
two of Broadway's 
biggest hits, "The 
Pajama Game" and 
"Carousel." 

He co-starred with 
Doris Day in the motion 
picture version of "The 
Pajama Game" and 
with Mary Martin in the 
TV special of Irving 
Berlin's "Annie Get 
Your Gun." Other 
major credits include 
"Zorba," "The Music 
Man," "Oklahoma! and 
"I Do! I Do!" 

The Shreveport 
Symphony's 1982-83 
season of 10 pairs of 
concerts will begin on 
Sept. 25-26 with violinist 
Oscar Shumsky as 
soloist and Paul Strauss 
conducting. Other 
soloists include Panayis 
Lyras, the Silver Medal 
winner of the 1981 Van 
Cliburn International 
Piano Competition, 
cellist Of ray Harnoy, 
violinist Zina Schiff, 
pianists Constance 
Knox Carroll and Kathy 
Selby, soprano 
Claudette Peterson, and 
the McLain Family 
Band booked fro the 
orchestra's second 
"Pops" program on 
December 18-19. 



Starving student 



Native Shreveporters 
and those students 
returning to Centenary 
need no introduction to 
Strawn's, but students 
new to this area may not 
be familiar with what 
has become something 
of an institution here in 
Shreveport. Strawn's, 
located on King's 
Highway just across 
from campus, is open 
from 6:00 a.m. to 9 p.m. 
Monday through 
Saturday. The fact that 
this small restaurant is 
always crowded tells 
much about the 
popularity of Gus' 
sandwiches and daily 
Hot Plate Lunch ($2.60) 
among local 
businessmen and 
students. However, 



Strawn's most popular 
offering is undoubtedly 
the fresh strawberry 
pie. The pies — peach or 
strawberry (90 cents a 
slice) and chocolate, 
coconut, or lemon (80 
cents a slice) — are 
always good, although 
not all flavors are 
available every day. 

When we last visited 
Strawn's our bacon and 
cheese club sandwich 
($2.25) and French fries 
(75 cents) were very 
good, but one of my 
companions complained 
that his grilled cheese 
sandwich was just a 
little too greasy. The 
french fries are 
excellent, though — 
crisp julienee fries that 
are piping hot and 
crunchy. 

A good time to 



consider Strawn's is for 
Saturday morning. 
There are quite a few 
students who like to 
sleep late then stroll 
over to Strawn's for 
their late morning 
breakfast. Breakfast 
prices range from 30 
cents for toast to $1.90 
for a full breakfast of 2 
eggs, toast and bacon, 
ham or sausage. Hash 
browns (75 cents) are 
also a favorite any time 
of day. 

The waitresses are 
accustomed to seeing 
Centenary students and 
even know many of 
them by name, so 
Strawn's is a favorite 
place for the college 
crowd in seach of — 
FOOD! 



Japanese exhibit at Meadows 



In the past 100 years 
America and Japan 
have been busily learning 
from each other — the 
Japanese to appreciate 
machines and the 
Americans to appreciate 
beauty. As Americans 
have based their special 
culture on machines and 
the power that they give, 
the Japanese have 
developed their culture 
on appreciation ol 
nature and beauty. 

The Japanese artisans 
were superb craftsmen 
and masterfully trans- 
formed their everyday 
items into works of art. 
Their respect for the 



beauty found in nature is 
•••••••*••••••••••**** 

Norgetown Laundromat 

LET US DO YOUR LAUNDRY 

We wash-dry-fold and hang perma-press. 

Reasonable Rates 
In by noon out by 5:30 



evident in the delicate 
and intricate handling of 
their artifacts. 

In celebration of the 
Japanese culture, the 
Shreveport Art Guild is 
sponsoring an exhibit of 
Japanese Treasures 
September 11-30 at the 
Meadows Museum of 
Art, Centenary College. 

Included in the display 
will be porcelain from 
the 18th and 19th 
centuries: Imari, Kutani 
and Satsuma; Noh and 
Kabuki masks of the 18th 
century; illustrious 

bronze vases, 

candlesticks, incense 
burners, horse figurines 
from the 18th and 19th 



centuries; 13th-18tn 

century swords with 
various sword fittings 
efnd furniture; 

Kakemono (scrolls) and 
screens from the 19th 
century; 19th century 
Japanese dolls; 

Japanese woodblock 
prints from the 19th 
century; Obis from the 
19th century; netsuke 
(miniature carvings that 
held small containers to 
the sash of garments 
worn by Japanese men) ; 
and books of Japanese 
painting. 

This exhibit is free to 
the public and Cultural 
Perspectives credit will 
be offered. 



Jazz festival kich\ 
off this weeken 



City Park will be the 
setting for the hard-bop 
beat of Art Blakey and 
the Jazz Messengers on 
opening day of the Kool 
Jazz Festival. The 
festival is scheduled 
September 18 and 19 
from 3 to 9 p.m. at City 
Park's old driving 
range, Harrison Avenue 
at Marconi Drive. 

Two present 
messengers are coming 
home for the Kool Jazz 
Festival performance, 
Terrance Blanchard 
and Donald Harrison. 
Both are from New 
Orleans and are 
graduates of New 
Orleans Center of the 
Crea tive Arts . 
Blanchard has worked 
with Lionel Hampton 
and Harrison has 
recently played with 
Roy Haynes. Blanchard 
plays trumpet and 
Harrison saxophone. 
The remaining 
Messengers are Bill 
Pierce on tenor 
saxophone, James 
Williams on piano and 
Charles Fambrough on 
bass. 

Art Blakely, famed 
drummer, was enlisted 
into the Messengers by 
Horace Silver in 1955. 
With Silver's departure 
from the group in 1956 
Blakey became the 
leader. For the past 26 
years Blakey's Jazz 
Messengers has served 
as a vehicle for 
countless young jazz 
soloists. Blakey is a jazz 
"talent scout" finding 
and leading young 



sidemen into 
masters. 

In addition to 
Blakey and the 



Omeg 

TheCh 

. ike to ar 

Hew pi 

^uer, 

iin Beat 




Messengers, SatuiJv?"^ 
schedule will int ' n 
The Crusaders, ff 
Klugh, Jeff LC f 
Fusion, and Pla!^ 
Adams' Jazz Bi^ 
Sunday's perfo 
are George Benson [ 
all-star jam sef™ 1 ^ 
with Dizzy Gillei, e8By 
Eddie Gomez, [orga V 
Henderson, Joe San ^\ 
and Tony Willia, ' 
Sarah Vaughananc^ er f a 
Trio, Dizzy Gillc 8 "? 51 ',. 
Quartet, Spyro (™ 
and the Dirty D, en ' 
Brass Band. to W 

Adult advance ft*™- 
tickets are $12.50 (fl T^T 
on weekend of Festi „ Jr 
per day, childr™. ° rc 
tickets are $3.00 andP, r 
on sale at ]**** 
Ticketmaster outf? " u s0 
All D.H. Holmes Sf^ eh °l 
(Canal St., Lakef blga 
Oakwood, Lake Fq 
Uptown Square-in f* 3 Chi 
Orleans; ^ bro 

Westmoreland, P Pratei 
Marche, Southland f 8 *** 1 a 
in Baton Rouge; aif nounce 
the Holmes in Harte 685 ; F 
Hammond aF Hov 
Lafayette) Dooky Clf cPhers01 
Restaurant, SuperdF^Sn 
and Tulane Univeri' n,anks 1 
To charge to a meters 
credit call 504V 8 587-ff a ^ 
For information j* hel P 
504V 8 522-4786. ** P r e-n 

ost-rush 
*uly awes 
°ie wash 
Congrati 
ororities 



utstandinj 



1911 Centenary Blvd. 

(Across from 7-Eleven Store) 




.••••' 



222-9712 
*••••••••• 



STEEPLE WORSHIP 

Wednesdays at 10:00 p.m. 

Take a break from school and 

enjoy fun and fellowship with other Centenary 

students in the steeple of Brown Chapel. 

Sponsored by Methodist Student Movement. 



2730 LINW00D 



636-985 



Good 

Luck, 

Students 




^feKRB 



Sept. 



. 



Ich 



nc 



i pot< 

II to 
the 
Satun 
11 m 
ers, 
f L 
1 PlaJ 
zz 
>erfon 
snson 



GREEK BEAT 



Tu Omega 

TTie Chi Omegas would 

fce to announce their 30 

gifi pledges: Susan 

chauer, HoUy Andries, 

jin Beaty, Bev Burton, 

fynne Burton, Shelley 

blbert, Laurie Clegg, 

1 [eg Curtis, Melanie 

Irane, Mindy Dunn, 

imee Franklin, Molly 

oodrich, Colleen Kelly, 

aura Land, Lee Lewis, 

ean Magee, Connie 

flanning, Donna Monk, 
l ses 

Gill 

lez, 



Middleton, Chris 

an, Theresa Olah, 

Robin 

Nancy 

Melonie 

Cynthia 



aren Phillips, 

^^bberts 
wens, 

lugerman, 
an an< . ' , 
Gill >chel, 

. anderslice, Sally 

5[ r0 * halen, Suzi Wilson, 

tierie Winters, Mickey 

emann. 

i <ncs (t Congratulations also go 

. p J Lisa Chaisson as a new 

. ., . KE Order of Diana 
childr , 

„ ember. 

.00 ana„. , „ ., . 

. We ve seen some wild 

•tion" so far this year, 

vxvr, c» d we no pe the rest of it 
nes si ,. .. . ... 

Lake! ^ spUlsh • 

ke For 
re ~inl>etaChi 

The brothers of Theta 

1( j a Fraternity are both 

^la n( j] eased and proud to 

ge* an Bwunce our newest 

in Hon 6 ^ 65 ; Peter Giacobbi, 

A ^iil Howell, Malcom 

K>ky CI c f*erson, Scott Sexton 

juperdr^S 11111 * 1 - 

Jniveri'^ 1311 ^ & >es ou ^ to our 

, a meters an( * certain 

y 8 587-3 1 * ta C^ "groupies" for 

ition ■® r help during rush. 

he pre-rush, rush, and 

ost-rush parties were 

% awesome. "A good 

toewashadbyall." 

Congratulations to both 

tworities on their 

utstanding rush efforts. 



Kappa alpha 

The KA's are proud to 
announce the pledging of 
Kenny Gele', Mike Lex, 
Scott Pollock, and Clifford 
DeCamp. We are also 
proud to announce the 
installation of the new 
officers, Tony Leo — IV, 
Alan Yokem — V, and 
Brian Dempsey — VI. We 
would like to thank the 
ZTA's and Chi-O's for 
stopping by the house 
during rush. Thanks goes 
out to Warde for making 
himself a human hot 
tamale. Don't forget the 
KA's are holding their 
first quarter reeb night 
this Thursday, September 
16. Don't miss the fun as 
Warde once again might 
become a hot tamale. 
Haya pinhead? 



Kappa Sigma 

At Buckingham Palace 
last Tuesday, the Queen 
was disturbed in her sleep 
when four Sigs came into 
her room only wanting to 
chat. 

Our new pledges are, 
Bobby Brown, Mark 
Moates, Rick Anders, 
Trey Paulsen, Alan 
Chesnut, James Harris, 
John Barksdale, Pat 
Flanagan, David and 
Steve Green, John 
Sanchez, Zsa Zsa Gabor, 
Matt Robinson, Scott 
Gammill and with others 
soon to follow. 

A well deserved thanks 
to Frances Harrell, 
Sweetheart of Kappa 
Sigma, for the use of her 
typewriter and her 
valuable assistance to us 
during rush. Also, thanks 
to the ZTA's for that great 



mixer and we are looking 
forward to our mixer with 
the Chi-O's. Congrats to 
the girls for an excellent 
rush. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 

This year, TKE is 
especially proud of the 
spirit of Brotherhood that 
carried us through i-ush. 
This spirit is exemplified 
by the new associate 
members who have joined 
TKE. We would like to 
welcome, Pat Sewell, 
David Sewell, Mike 
Ellman, John Hoffman, 
John Villasana, Joe 
Bisquerra, Nathan 

Joyner, John Talk, 
Mitchell Pengra, Pierre 
Bellegarde, Frank 

Jackson, Gene Oaks, 
Marcus Clements, 

Stewart Graham, Bruce 
Brown, and David Scott. 
We would also like to 
welcome three beautiful 
new O.D.'s: Lisa 
Chaisson, Julie 

Robichaud, and Debbie 
Patterson. These new 
TKE's will surely 
enhance an already 
outstanding group. We 
would also like to 
congratulate the soccer 
team on their 4-3 victory 
over Milsaps. This makes 
their record 3-0 which is 
only an indication of what 
is to come. On this 
victorious note, we look 
forward to Motown this 
weekend, the football 
season and peace for all 
mankind. 



MSM Retreat -Wild Weekend 

Caney Conference CEntre' — Minden, La. *p& 



Methodist Student Movement 
MSM 

Sept. 16, Tonight, 5-6:30 p.m. 
Kilpatrlck Auditorium 

Everyone invited ! 

Join us for Food, Fun Fellowship 



I 
» 



Thursday, September 16. 1982 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Page 7 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



phil frank 



AHCmE R VBA50H i&l 5WCULD GIVE 

AnoM.... write the cm uc&g. 




Kl AIIVI MIOIA SIKVK IS Bc« VH»S H.tk.lr\ C A H4701 



Looking for a job? 



Leah Volentine, 
placement coordinator 
for Centenary College 
has many jobs available 
for students interested 
in part-time work off 
campus. The following 
is only a partial list. For 
further information 
contact Miss Volentine 
at 5117. 

Schlotsky's Sandwich 
Shop, Youree and South 
Park locations. Needed 
— basic sandwich 
maker, and part-time 
manager, days or 
evenings. Apply 2:00- 
4:00 at either location. 

Broadmoor YMCA: 
Craft Teachers — cross 
stitch and calligraphy. 
One or two nights a 
week. 

King Hardware — 
Uptown Shopping 



Center, 865-2718. Sales 
and Stocking person. 
Prefer local resident. 
Saturday 8-5:30, 
weekdays, schedule 
flexible. 

Domino's Pizza — 
Delivery person, 4438 
Youree Drive, 869-3113. 
11:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m. 
Part-time 2 nights a 
week or fliexible. 

KJOE Radio — 425- 
7089, Part-time radio 
announcer, flexible 
hours and Saturday and 
Sunday mornings, 6:00 
a., until noon. 

First Methodist 
Church, 424-7771, 
operator for 
addressograph, odd 
jobs. Wednesday, 
Thursday and Friday 
afternoons. All day 
Thursday if possible. 




Special Introductory Course — $22 

KUNG FU-KARATE 

134 East Kings Hwy. 
Next to Campus — Call 865-3578 



<****«* ^ ^ 



«# 



^ 



&> 



$5.00 



Sept. 24-25 ^ 

cvtfv Register & pay fee in ratf vCS 9 

Chaplain's Office by Sept. 22 G»* ji 



Lewis 
Pharmacy 



—a neighbor 
and a friend. 



102 E. Kings Highway 

868-0569 



Around Campus 



This Friday at 9:30 
p.m. the movie "Zorro 
the Gay Blade" will be 
shown in the SUB. 
Wednesday, September 
22 at 9:30 p.m. the 
movie will be "The 
Paper Chase". The 
Coffeehouse also offers 
video movies every 
Saturday and Sunday at 

7 p.m. There's free 
popcorn, so come over 
and enjoy yourself. 

The Leisure Learning 
class this week will be 
on cake decorating and 
will be held Monday 
September 20 from 5 
p.m. to 7 p.m. on the 
SUB stage. Back-to- 
Basics is also offering a 
class on Basic Auto 
Mechanics September 
22 and 23 from 4 to 5:30 
p.m. in the SUB. 

The Dancercize 
classes continue on 
September 21 and 22 
from 8 p.m. to 9 p.m. in 
Kilpatrick Auditorium. 

Future events include 
"The Price Is Right" 
followed by a Back-To- 
School Banana Split 
Bash on September 26 at 

8 p.m. in the SUB. It 
promises to be wild and 
wonderful, so don't miss 
it. 

The writing Lab opens 
this week in Jackson 
Hall No. 12 to any 
Centenary students who 
needs help with writing 
skills. The lab will open 
every day Monday 
through Friday from 1- 
3, and on Monday and 
Wednesday from 1-4. 
The lab tutors will help 
students with problems 
in freshman 
composition or in any 
other course requiring 
writing skills. Tutors, 
however, will not 
violate the honor 
system by revising or 
writing papers for 
students. 

The International 
Student Organization 
held election at their 
first meeting, Friday, 
September 10. Elected 
were: Carlos Munoz, 
President; Connie 
Manning, Vice 
president; Victoria 
Provenza, Treasurer; 
and Tracy Murrell, 
Secretary. 



The next meeting is 
scheduled for Monday, 
September 20, at 6:30 
p.m. on the SUB stage. 
All interested students 
are invited to attend. 

The annual Festival 
Acadiens or Cajun 
festival will be held in 
Lafayette on the 
weekend of September 
18 and 19, featuring 
music all day by 
French-speaking 
musicians from 
Louisiana and Canada, 
a native crafts show, 
and a Cajun food fair, as 
well as other events in 
the city of Lafayette. 
Vickie Gottlob, 
Professor of French, is 
planning to take a group 
of students down to 
Lafayette on Saturday, 
September 18, leaving 
campus about 6 a.m., 
stopping for breakfast 
on the way — arriving in 
Lafayette about 11 a.m. 
and returning to 
Shreveport the same 
evening — arriving 
back on campus about 
10:30 p.m. Students will 
be asked to pay $5.00 to 
cover the cost of gas. 
You will also need your 
own spending money for 
food, etc. If you are 
interested in going, 
please see Mrs. Gottlob 
in Jackson Hall No 37 
or phone her at 869-5259 
or 221-3345. There are a 
few spaces still 
available. A sign-up 
sheet is posted in 
Jackson Hall No. 26. 

Centenary's recently- 
revived Kappa Epsilon 
chapter of Sigma Tau 
Delta, the national 
English Honor Society 
will meet for the first time 
this academic year on 
Thursday, September 16, 
at 8:30 p.m. in the STD 
room, JH 12. STD 
members and friends will 
share some of their 
"literary" summer 

experiences. Future 

programs, publications, 
and membership will be 
discussed. If you are 
interested in language 
and literature, come, 
whether or not English is 
your major. 

The last day for 
enrolling, adding 
courses, or changing 
sections is Thursday, 
September 16. 



The Blarney Stone & 

Amateur Talent — Every ^ 
Tuesday — - Auditions — Any 
Time After 4:00 See Doc. 
519 E. Kings Highway 



Page 8 - THE CENTENAR V CONGLOMERATE - Thursday. September .6. . 



Soccer team kicks into action 



The Centenary 
College Soccer team 
opens its 1982 season at 
2:00 p.m. this Saturday, 
in Jackson, Mississippi, 
against Millsaps 
College. The Gents 
scored at 6-1 exhibition 
victory over Hinds 
Junior College here last 
Saturday afternoon. 

Last year, the Gents 
were 3-12 overall and 
finished sixth in the 
Trans America Athletic 
Conference (TAAC). 
Even though they lost 12 
games, they lost most of 
them in the final 12 
minutes. The reason, 
according to head 
soccer Enos Russell, the 
Gents did not have 
anybody to kick the ball 
into the net. 



However, after their 
6-1 victory Saturday, 
Russell feels his Gents 
now have the necessary 
finishers to bring 
Centenary its first-ever 
winning season. 

Three newcomers, 
Jay Poss, Sam St. 
Phard and Jeff Foster 
scored five of 
Centenary's six goals in 
the exhibition game. 
Each played a key role 
in keeping the ball alive 
in their half, firing a 
school record 31 shots. 
In addition, the six goals 
was the most ever 
scored by a Centenary 
team. 

"I was very pleased 
with the way the old 
guys developed and the 



new guys complimented 
the older fellows," 
Russell said following 
the Gents win over 
Hinds. "We've done 
very little technical and 
tactical work thus far. 
We've only been out 
here since Monday." 
Fourteen new players 
along with six lettermen 
comprise the new 
soccer team. Of the 14 
freshmen, ll are from 
Louisiana, and all 
earned all-state honors 
in high school. Scott 
Davidson, an all-TAAC 
selection in 1981, is back 
to keep the defense 
solid, while Gene Oaks, 
the Gents goalie 
returns. Both Davidson 
and Oaks are 

sophomores. 




VOL. 



Cross Country Results 



The men's and 
women's cross-country 
teams left bright and 
early Saturday morning 
to 'ravel to Le Tournau 
College for their first 
meet. The men ran a 5 
mile and the women a :{ 
mile race. 

Tiie men's team 
finished second in the 
three way meet behind 



Stephen F. Austin, by a 
score of 32-29. Steve 
Grenchik won the 5 mile 
race and set a new 
course record with his 
time of 26:25. The other 
team members who ran 
are David Bellar, Bill 
Jones, Greg Blackman, 
Nathan Joyner, David 
Watkins and Don 
Bernhardt. 
The women's team 



won their dual meet 
against Le Tournau by 
default. Freshman, 

Gloria Cochran was the 
top finisher for Centenary, 
coming in second overall 
with a time of 21:47. The 
team members include 
Amy Walker, Carol 
Stephens, Mary Ann 
Minniear and Elizabeth 
Hoffman. 



Baseball 
team 
opens 

Season 



The baseball te 
opened their fall seai 
Friday, Sept. 10 
splitting a double-hea 
against East Te: 
Baptist College, 
Marshall. The Gents v 
the first game 2-1 
home runs by cen 
fielder Richard SU 
and third baseman Bi 
Harwell. The win 
pitcher was Jei 
Winf ield and Ma t 
Mangham was credit 
with a save. 

The Gents lost 
second game 
Centenary trailed 4-2 1 
came back to tie it upl 
on RBI singles by Ga 
Fontana and Ste 
Kolstad. ETBC can 
back, however in the 1 
three innings to sc 
four more runs to clu 
the win. 

Saturday's ga 

Sl st Louisi£ V th 

College was "raii^^ 
out , so an mter-squC ^ 
game was played. TlT^ of 
go up agaiiC ^ 



iDr.Di 

JDr.Wet 
lied < 
iculty, 



The Gents, hit the Kinks September 16 with their first tournament 
in Monroe. 



Gents 

ETBC : again Fri. the ItC^J 



em. 



at Centenary Par! 
Game time is at 1 : 00. H 
THERE! ! ! The 



Gents welcome eight new golfers 



bi 



Centenary Gents Golf 
Coach Bob Brown 
announced today that 
<*ight new golfers will 
:Oin four returning 
seniors on the golf team. 
Five of these golfers are 
from the local area. 

Brent Belton holds the 
City Junior Champion- 
ship record at 207, six 
under par, and also holds 
the low single round 
record at 66. He is a two 
time winner of the city 
junior championship and 
has also won the 
Louisiana Independent 
School State Champion- 
ship. In the Insurance 
Youth Classic he was 
both a state and regional 
winner. Brent is 
the son of Querbes golf 
pro Jim Belton and 
played his high school 
golf at Friendship 
Academy. 

Dean Mayfield will 
also join the Gent's golf 
team after pairing with 
Brent in the East Ridge 
Classic. While playing at 
Friendship, Dean was 
high school Tri-State 
Medalist and Champion. 
He is a past winner of the 
East Ridge Invitational 



and was third in the Gulf 
States Amateur. 

Randy Wilmore 

becomes eligible after a 
one year waiting period. 
He played two years of 
college golf at the 
University of South- 
western Louisiana. 
Randy is a past winner 
of the Louisiana State 
Junior and also won the 
AAA All-State Individual. 
He played on a Jesuit 
State Championship 
Team and has also won 
the Red River Fourball. 
Randy has two year's 
eligibility remaining. 

Michael Lex played at 
Jesuit and is a past 
winner of the East Ridge 
Junior Invitational. He 
was first at the North 
Caddo High Invitational, 
second in the Southwood 
High Tournament, and 
lost a playoff after tying 
for the lead in the Captain 
Shreve Tournament. He 

was also second in the 
1981 City Junior 
Championship and was 
fifth in both 1981 and 1982 

in the State High School 
Tournament. 

Keith Lehr played for 



Jesuit and is past qualifier 
for the Future Masters 
Tournament. 

Three out of state 
players will also join the 
Gent's Golf Team. Lee 
Smith played junior 
college golf at Brevard 



Junior College in Florida 
under former Centenary 

coach Floyd Horgen. He 
was a member of the 
Junior Challenge Cup 
team in Florida, Georgia, 
South Carolina matches. 



He twice finished second 
in the Florida State Junior 
featuring rounds of 68 one 
year and 66 the next. He 
also won the Fort Meyers 
Florida State Golf 
Association Boys 

Invitational shooting 74 



1 982 Fall Golf Schedule 



*Sept. 16-19 



Sept. 21-24 



Oct. 17-19 



Oct. 22-25 



Nov. 7-10 



Nov. 14-16 



Central Bank College — AM Northeast University 

Chennault Park GC 
Monroe, LA 



All College Golf Classic 



Oklahoma City University 
Lincoln Park West GC 
Oklahoma City, OK 



Morton Braswell Invitational Centenary College 

Shreveport CC 



Razorback Invitational 



Harvey Penick Invitational 



Toro Hills Louisiana Inter- 
collegiate 



Shreveport, LA 

Arkansas University 
Hardscrabble CC 
Fort Smith, AR 

University of Texas 
Morris Williams GC 
Austin, TX 

Centenary 
Toro Hills GC 
Hodges Gardens, LA 



69S8. 

David McGoldrick won 
the Connecticut State 
High School 

Championship. He is also 
the Connecticut PGA 
Junior Champion and the 
Westchester PGA Junior 
Champion. An honor roll 
student, he also excelled 
in basketball at Roger 
Ludlow H.S. in Fairfield, 
Connecticut. 

Peter Giacobbi comes 
to Centenary from 
Syracuse, New York. He 
was Sectional PGA Junior 
Champion and a National 
PGA Junior Qualifier. His 
team won league 
championships two years. 
Peter was one under par 
in winning the Onondaga 
County Junior Golf 
Championship. 

Robbie Strano of 
Belleville, Illinois was 
also signed to attend 
Centenary this year but 
was stricken with 
Guillian-Barre Syndrome. 
He is recuperating now 
and plans to start college 
next year. 

Centenary's four 

returning seniors will be 
led by Mark Jordan and 
Dan Trahan who recently 



played each ( 
city champi 
won that tc 
also placed 
summer 
Southeastern 



ounds c 
p the "p 
|te pridt 
e respor 
aintenar 

r forf partme 

up. tf* in 
imentPton 
fifth fyeargc 
in f sh are ^ 
AmatfN to 
He recently qualified ^ nt ain < 
the United Sto* also i 
Amateur which willMify th 
played starting AugusfWer qm 
at The Country Ct plans 
Brookline, Mass. Mariprogress 

a former winner of I 

National Junior Cott 
Championship. 

Dan Trahan had the r 
score for Centera 
during the spring I 
season when he shot i\ 
at Macon, Georgia. I 
was second in t 
Shreveport C^ 

Championship and r^Sch 
selected to the 1982 TrljjJ 8 Sign 
America Athl^rs ar 

Conference All-^ s ° n s 

Team. ^ aj 

Wished 
Mike Miller j° r eFarr 
Columbus, Georgia ^oi a 



F< 



Noel 



also return along with penary 



David of Corpus Chr* 
Jul* 
AH-Ameirf* to ] 



iJtitc 

a? 



Texas. Both were 
College All-Amei«v- A 
Mike played at Cha^r f 
hoochee JC in Florida * e '°Pmen 
Joe at Temple jCPwili 
Texas. 



pn 



15 ^2,000 



mi 
n 
is 
>n 



11 te 
11 sea: 

10 
e-heai 
Te: 
ge, 
ents 
! 2-1 
' cen 
i Sin 
ian 
winni 
Jei 
Ma 
credit 



Bj VOL. 77, NO. 3 



Hjisia 
"rain 
r-squi 
sd. 



The 



Congomerate 



Official Publication of the Oldest College West of 



OSt t 

8 
d4-2] 

it up i 
Dy Ga 

Ste 

can 
the la Dr rjarrell Loyless 

SCO 

ut Dr. Webb has recently 

tiled on students, 

,?f5culty, and staff to 

ow their pride in 

rain Wenary. There are 

^lany things we can be 

r Wl of, and the very 

agairs^g ^here we live, 

:h ^ ™ ark and study is one of 

Pa V 

(X). B 

The buildings and 
ounds of the College 
e the "place" that we 
re pride in, and it is 
£ responsibility of our 
aintenance 
r forfP artme nt to keep 

ip. MP"! in tne Dest 
nentJ 1 ^ 011 possible. As 
fth ^ e argoesby, I want 
share with you our 
Vmat^ ns to not only 
[jfjejiintain our facilities 
Sta* also improve and 
will^tify them. If I can 
questions about 
y Oj" plans or programs 
Mariprogress, I want to do 



Pride of place 



-^^ S n m p 




Dr. Darrell Loyless 




this as well. 

Undoubtedly, most 
everyone on campus 
has seen some major 
changes from last year. 
The terrible road behind 
Marjorie Lyons 



Playhouse is no more. 
We have three new 
parking lots and are in 
the process of 
completing the lighting 
and plantings for these 
new facilities. 



Somewhat less 
visable is our new 
greenhouse. On the 
south roof of Mickle 
Hall, we are working on 
the final stages of this 
structure. Everyone 
involved feels that this 
will be a real addition to 
our science propram. 



Major changes have 
occured near the Gold 
Dome, not the least of 
which is the completion 
of a new six court, 
tennis complex. This 
new complex is one of 
the best of its type in the 
state. We have excellent 
courts and new parking 
facilities nearby. It is 
truly something to be 
proud of, and I hope 
everyone in the 
Centenary family can 
be with us at 2:00 p.m. 
on October 1 when we 
cut the ribbon on the 
courts. The formal 
dedication will be in the 
spring. 

These are a few of the 
capital improvements 



we have made this 
summer. While there is 
still much left to do, 
particularly around the 
new parking areas, I 
think we are making 
real progress. If you 
have some constructive 
suggestions about these 
or other projects, give 
me a call. I would be 
interested in hearing 
them. 



I think we can all 
agree that Centenary 
has a great deal of 
natural beauty. It is a 
beautiful place! Our 
beautification program 
is trying to enhance that 
beauty by making it 
more deliberate and 
refined. Of course, 
whatever we do will 
require your help for it 
to be a success. With all 
of us sharing ideas and 
working together, we 
can ensure our "pride of 
place." 



C ! * 



2 d Ti5jf 
All-S^ s °ns 



thtotena 



la 
/i 

Chrii 
J 

;ri 



ida 
JC 



Former student establishes 
endowed scholarship 



Don't forget the zip 



Noel Memorial 
«d Methodist 
v^h Scholarship and 
Sigma fraternity 
rs are two of the 
why Jeff 
0re , age 24, has 
Wished the Howard 
^Family Endowed 
J°Urship at 
ry College. 



*5 



Cha^tor 



presented a 

to Bob brown, 

of scholarship 

* '°Pment, for $1,000 

^ will be matched 

* 2 >000 contribution 



from Jeff's employer, 
Union Oil Co. The young 
man plans to add to the 
endowment fund in like 
amounts for the next 
two years. 

A scholarship from 
Noel Church enabled 
Jeff to attend Centenary 
College; he was 
influenced to stay by 
friends in his fraternity, 
Kappa Sigma. In 1979 he 
transferred to La. Tech 
University, from which 
he graduated in March, 
1982. His brother, Jim, 



is a senior at Centenary. 

The scholarship will 
go to a member of Noel 
church of Kappa Sigma 
with a 2.5 or better 
grade point average. 

"it is encouraging 
when a former student 
starts a new 

scholarship," Mr. 
Brown said, "and 
especially significant 
when someone has only 
just completed school. 
The help given this 
young man has 
certainly paid early 
dividends." 



For those of you 
Centenary students who 
eagerly await the 
arrival of the mail each 
day, take heed to this 
announcement. If you 
want your letters to 
reach you, make sure 
you notify your 
relatives and friends 
that Centenary's new 
Zip Code is 71134. 

The change stems 
from the nationwide 
installations of the Zip 4 
system. However, only 
faculty and staff 
members of Centenary 
are required to use the 



entire zip code which is 
71134-0188 

Yoar help in using the 
new Zip Code as soon as 
possible will provide the 
Centenary station post 
office with a much 
easier flow of mail, plus 
it will ensure that your 
mail will reach you as 
quickly as possible. So, 
on your next letter to 
that special friend in 
Texas, or when write 
home demanding more 
money, watch carefully 
that you write 71134, and 
not 71104. 



Thursday, September 23, 1982 

Ring leads new 
chamber singers 



By Suzie Knoop 

What organization on 
campus has twenty-four 
members, a lot of 
enthusiasm, great 
potential, a new 
director and sings? The 
answer to this riddle is 
the "new" Hurley 
Chamber singers. Why 
the "new" Chamber 
singers? It is because of 
the many new faces, 
including director, 
James Ring. 

This is not Mr. Ring's 
first teaching 
assignment. In fact, his 
past credentials are 
quite impressive. 
During the course of his 
career he has taught at 
elementary, secondary 
and college level 
schools. As far as his 
background, he 
graduated from the 
University of Oklahoma 
with a Bachelors and 
Masters Degree in 
Music Education. He is 
presently working on 
the dissertation for his 
Ph.D in Music 
Education, which he 
should complete this 
year. 

Mr. Ring has many 
plans for his new group 
here at Centenary. He 
wants to form the 
singers into a "viable 
performing group" 
singing a broad range of 
music. He also wants 
the group to be a 
learning and teaching 
experience for its 
members. The group is 
not open to music 
majors only. All a 
student needs is a 



DON'T FORGET! 
CONVOCATION 

Thursday, Sept. 30th 

Kilpatrick 

Auditorium 

Rev. Dr. James Moore 



sincere interest in 
music and a caDabilitv 
for sight reading. With 
only those 
characteristics, an 
audition with Mr. Ring 
is possible. 

A typical program 
performed by the 
Chamber singers would 
include songs from 
older stylistic periods as 
well as the Renaissance 
Art songs, and some 
lighter sacred music 
and some secular 
material. Mr, Rings 
also has plans to use 
both acappella and 
accompanied 
presentations. 



The group will 
perform for Centenary 
College in October, and 
again in the Spring 
semester. The group is 
trying to arrange local 
tours and trips 
throughout the Ark-La- 
Tex area. 

Officers who will 
serve as leaders for the 
singers are president, 
Vic Everhart; 
secretary, Deborah 
Greer; sergeant-at- 
arms, Tom West; 
publicity co- 
chairpersons, Joey 
Crane, and Suzie Knoop. 
Members of the gropu 
are Vicki Adams, Kathy 
Allen, Jimmi Brown, 
Shelley Colbert, Suzi 
Corley, Rick Cowell, 
Melanie Crane, Stuart 
Graham, David 
Hoffpauir, Melvin Holt, 
Michael Holt , Shelia 
Kennedy, William 
Lewis, Deborah Martin, 
Traci Mandel, Tawonia 
Nelloms, Mitch Pengra, 
Kathryn Snelling and 
Dennis Taylor. 



Page 2— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday, September 23, 1982 

The facts about government grants 



by Edward 
Elmendorf 



Newspaper, radio, 
and television reports of 
substantial cuts in 
Federal financial aid to 
college students have 
triggered a barrage of 
phone calls to the U.S. 
Department of 
Education in 
Washington, D.C. 

Callers, both students 
and parents, are often 
confused by misleading 
or incomplete 
information. Many have 
expressed fear that the 
government has let 
them down; that college 
is no longer affordable. 
It is true that student 
financial assistance 
programs hajje 
undergone considerable 
change in the past two 
years. There have been 
some reductions. Most 
of the changes, 
however, reflect an 
effort to return the aid 
programs to their 
original purpose, which 
was to help students 
cover the cost of a 
college education-not to 
carry the whole burden. 
A sucessful return to 
original intent will help 
ensure the survival of 
these aid programs for 
future students. 

Federal financial 
assistance is divided 
into three categories. 
"Grants" are awards of 
money that do not have 
to be paid back. 
"Loans" are borrowed 
money which a student 
must repay with 
interest. "Work-study" 
provides the chance to 
work and earn money to 
offset college costs 
while attending classes. 
The Pell Grant 
program is one the best 
known of the federal 
student aid programs. 
Formerly called the 
Basic Educational 
Opportunity Grant 
(BEOG), Pell is often 
the first source of aid in 
a package which may 
be composed of other 
Federal and non- 
Federal sources. In the 
1982-83 school year, 2.55 
million students share 
$2,279,040,000 in Pell 
Grants. 

The U.S. Department 
of Education uses a 
standard formula to 
determine who qualifies 
for Pell Grants. 



Students should contact 
the college financial aid 
administrator to apply 
on the free "Application 
for Federal Student 
Aid." This is the form 
used for all Federal 
student aid programs. 
The Department 
guarantees that each 
participating school will 
receive the money it 
needs to pay Pell Grants 
to eligible students. 

The Supplemental 
Educational 
Opportunity Grant 
provides another 
mechanism for making 
awards to students. 
SEOG is different from 
the Pell Grant in that it 
is managed by the 
financial aid 
administrator of each 
participating college. 
Each school receives a 
set amount of money 
from the Department 
and when that money is 
gone, there are no more 
SEOG funds for the 
year. 

In 1982-83 the 
Departmen t of 
Education will provide 
440,000 students with 
$278,400,000 in 
Supplemental 
Educational 
Opportunity Grants. 
Students will get up to 
$2,000 a year under this 
program. 

Grant programs are 
designed to help the 
most needy students get 
a college education. The 
Pell Grant, in 
particular, is targeted 
to help those students 
whose families earn less 
than $12,000 per year. 
Grant aid is not meant 
to cover all college costs 
but is expected to be 
combined with 
reasonable 

contributions from the 
student's family and 
individual self-help, 
generally in the form of 
loans, private 
scholarships, and work. 
Another type of 
student financial 
assistance is the College 
Work Study Program. 
Designed to provide on 
or off campus jobs for 
undergraduate and 
graduate students who 
need financial 
assistance, Work Study 
is usually managed by 
the college financial aid 
administrator Some 
950,000 students will 
receive $528 million 
under this program in 
1982-83. 

A great deal of 
publicity has been 



generated lately on 
Federal student loans, 
particularly the 
National Direct Student 
Loan Program. 
Although all colleges do 
not participate in the 
NDSL program, 3,340 of 
them do. This program 
makes available low 
interest (5 percent) 
loans that students must 
begin repaying six 
months after 
completing school 
(either by graduating, 
leaving, or dropping 
below half-time status). 
Up to 10 years is allowed 
to repay the loan. 
Application is made to a 
school's financial aid 
administrator who 
manages the loan fund. 
The fund is a revolving 
account, designed to 
allow a school to 
continually make new 
loans as existing loans 
are repaid. About 
800,000 students will 
receive NDSLs in 1982- 
83; 10,000 more than in 
1981-82. 

Recently, Secretary 
of Education T.H. Bell 
signed a regulation 
wh ich provides 
incentives for an 
institution to reduce the 
default rate of its NDSL 
program fund. A college 
which has a default rate 
of over 25 percent is 
asked to turn 
responsibility for 
collecting the debt over 
to the Federal 
government. If an 
institution is not 
prepared to do this, and 
the default rate remains 
25 percent or more, the 
Federal government 
will cut off NDSL 
funding. 

The Guaranteed 
Student Loan Program, 
much in the news lately, 
makes available low 
interest loans to 
students, with the 
Federal government 
paying the interest 
while a student is in 
school. These loans are 
made by a lender (such 
as a bank, credit union, 
or savings and loan 
association) and 
insured by either the 
Federal government or 
a State Guarantee 
Agency. This, the 
largest student aid 
program, will make 
available over $9.5 
billion in loans during 
the 1982-83 school year. 

Undergraduate 
students can borrow up 
to $2,500 a year and 
graduate students can 



been asked to allow 
funds collected on 
delinquent loans to be 
recycled in the loan 
programs; under 
present law, such funds 
are returned to the 
Treasury. Returning 
money to the loan funds 
would make more 
money available to 
future college students. 

Student aid reforms 
proposed by the Reagan 
Administration re- 
establish the 
fundamental principal 
that a student and his or 
her family share the 
primary responsibility 
for meeting college 
costs. The Federal and 
State government have 
a role in bridging the 
gap between what a 
family can reasonably 
contribute and the cost 
of attending college. 
Only by maintaining its 
fiscal integrity can the 
Federal government 
continue to play its part 
in bridging this gap 
through student aid 
porograms. 



I 



Post Doctoral Fellowships for minority 



borrow up to $5,000 
under GSL. The total 
debt an undergraduate 
can carry is $12,500. For 
graduate or 
professional study this 
figure is $25,000. A 
student borrower whose 
family income is less 
than $30,000 
automatically qualifies 
for an interest- 
subsidized loan. 
Students whose family 
income exceeds $30,000 
may still be eligible for 
GSL interest benefits if 
the college's financial 
aid administrator 
determines that the 
student has 
demonstrated financial 
need. 

As the econony 
continues to recover, we 
can expect a continued 
lowering of interest 
rates, thus easing 
student repayment cost 
and reducing Federal 
expenditures. In 
addition, the Reagan 
Administration has 
embarked on a major 
initiative to collect 
delinquent and 
defaulted loans under 
the National Direct and 
Guaranteed Student 
Loan Programs. It is 
anticipated that $80 
million will be collected 
in 1983. Congress has 



WASHINGTON, D.C. 
— The National 
Research Council plans 
to award approximately 
35 Postdoctoral 
Fellowships for 
Minorities in a program 
designed to provide 
opportunities for 
continued education and 
experience in research 
to American Indians 
and Alaskan Natives 
(Eskimo or Aleut), 
Black Americans, 
Mexican 

Americans Chicanos, 
And Puerto Ricans. 
Fellowship recipients 
will be selected from 
among scientists, 
engineers, and scholars 
in the humanities who 
show greatest promise 
of future achievement 
in academic research 
and scholarship in 
higher education. 

In this national 
competition sponsored 



by the Ford Foundation, 
citizens of the United 
States who are 
members of one of the 
designated minority 
groups, who are 
preparing for or already 
engaged in college or 
university teaching, and 
who hold doctoral 
degrees may apply for a 
fellowship award of one 
year's duration. 

Awards will be made 
in the areas of 
behavioral and social 
sciences, humanities, 
E M P fields 
(engineering sciences, 
mathematics, physical 
sciences), life sciences, 
and for 
interdisciplinary 
programs of study. 
Awards will not be 
made in professions 
such as medicine, law, 
or social work, or in 
such areas as 
educational 



administration, 
curriculum supervid 
or personnel jJyBessI 
guidance. TenureF eature * 
fellowship provi) doubt 



postdoctoral 
experience 
appropriate 
institution 



reseat, ai 
at tossed b 
nonpipng lots 
of iture. Bi 



Fellow's choice, suclj tried pa 
a research universUrjng lot 
government laboratojB fun 
national laborattigive u\ 
privately-sponsored e thing r 
nonprofit institute, L tfo 
center for advantaged 
study. Jved 

The deadline dateUary's 
the submission ujprogrc 
applications is Janukjie Adop 
14, 1983. FurtLw in 
information aL (it 
application matenUented 
may be obtained fq Francii 
the Fellowship Off^n a 
National ReseaiL au 
Council, 2 lLJ 19ffi 
Constitution A venU '^ shr 
Washington, D.C. 20^ am 

dinated 

Shrevepc 

ommerce 



Burger to speak at seminal ' 



The Southern 
University Chemistry 
Department in 
conjunction with Smith 
Kline Beckman 
Corporation will present 
as special guest Dr. 
Alfred Burger, 
Professor Emeritus and 
a past chairman in the 
Department of 
Chemistry of the 
University of Virginia. 
Professor Burger is 
scheduled to visit the 
University Sept. 30 
where he will present a 
seminar as well as 
attend a luncheon in his 
honor. 



The seminar will take 
palce at 3:00 p.m., 
Room 203 Lee Hall and 
is entitled 
"Experiments in Drug 
Design". 

This seminar 
presentation promises 
enlightenment in the 
area of Medicinal 
Chemistry where Dr. 
Burger is a leading 
figure. 

In 1951, Professor 
Burger alone wrote the 
first edition of 
"Medicinal Chemistry" 
a classic treatise. He is 
the author of 170 papers 



earch. 
er, Dire 
ter, and < 
and was editor for tJenary's 
volumes of Medic&rtment, 
Research: A Seriewhenan 
Monographs. icompanj 

His research effjol, they 
have been in i anytl 
synthesis with employ. 
on •—■■__ 

psychopharmacologj 
agents. Dr. Burgei cau< 
the recipient "' 

numerous honors f" — — — 
was a founder and I/a pr 
long term editor of' * ' 
Journal of MedicURE TC 
Chemistry until \{ UA 
retirement in 1971. 



At Shreveporf Music 

PS-2 

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No* you can turn any time, any place into a musical event. Can be used with stereo headphones too! 
Get the fun of having a band in your Hands. Piano. Harpsichord. Organ, Rhythm section. 3-way power 
systems and much more! This week you can get a free AC adapter with purchase or lay-away will 
presentation of your student ID. 



SHREVEPORT MUSIC CO. 

HIGHLAND AVE AT KINGS HWY. 
227-2733 i -6 



Mon. Sat. 



ritiej 



Thursday, September 23, 1982— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Page3 



5y Bess Robinson 
features Editor 



n, 

ipervij 
lei 

enure 

provil doubt you've read 

reseat, an d were 

at essed by, the new 

nonpjng lots and SUB 

of ture. But have you 

:e, sucl tried participating in 

inivers ddng lot? Or joining 

iboratijuB furniture? Well, 

bora U give up — there is 

isoredgthing new at the 

itute, L that you're 

advanLraged to get 

Jved with — 

5 dateUary's Adopt-A- 

sion Liprogram! 

> JaniAfleAdopt-A-Schoolis 

Furt fnew in the United 

1 n 4s (it has been 

mate %mented in Oakland, 

ned fr| Francisco, Dallas, 

and 

je, among 



Centenary adopts a school 



p 

eseai 
2 I'm), 



Baton 

other 

1982 marks its 

A vei jral in Shreveport. The 

'• 2( %am here is 

dinated and run by 

Shreveport Chamber 

ommerce through the 

~ r^-Jer for Educational 

1 dlearch. rj r Eddie 

ter, Director of this 

ter, and Chairman of 

r for tlenary's Sociology 

Medit utment, explains 

Seriewhen an organization 

company adopts a 

efftol, they provide it 

d| anything from 



ch 
in 



i emphPy 



acolog 
Burgei 
ent 
mors 
r and 
tor of 



intil 
1971, 



materials, 



supplies and equipment to 
people who are willing to 
volunteer their time and 
talents. 

So where does 
Centenary fit in to all of 
this? 

The "adopting 

organization" is the 
College's Sociology 

Department (through 
other departments on 
campus may join the 
campaign in future), and 
the "adoptee" is Creswell 
Elementary School, 

which is about five 
minutes' walk from 
Centenary. 

Dr. Dave Throgmorton, 
a professor of sociology at 
Centenary, is 

coordinating the program 
between the two schools 
— joining those who want 
help with those who need 
it. Throgmorton is 
enthused that his 
sociology majors will be 
so intimately involved 
because, as he says, 
"Nine out of ten sociology 
majors are only exposed 
to college students the 
same as them. Now, they 
will be exposed to other 
types, too." 

And what other types! 
Obvious differences 

between our students and 
those at Creswell (which 



says theVA... 



MANDRAKE 
THE MAGICIAN 
by Lee Falk and 
Fred Fredericks 



VA PROVIDES NURSIKG HOM 
TcCARE TO ELIGfgLE V6TER4N9 EITHER 
N04 FACILITIES OR IM PRIVATE 

NURSING HOMES/ 




2** 



)f1t act nearest VA office (check your 
° ne book) or a local veterans group. 



includes kindergarten 
through the sixth grade) 
are in age and size (the 
chairs and desks there 
seem unbelievably tiny — 
were we ever that 
small?). Miss Linda 
Henderson, the principal 
of the school, says that 
Creswell's 400-member 
student body is composed 
mostly of white, black, 
Hispanic and Vietnamese 
children. Miss Henderson 
adds that some of her 
students come to school 
speaking little or no 
English — a final 
difference to which we at 
Centenary are generally 
unaccustomed. 

Both Throgmorton and 
Miss Henderson are quick 
to point out that the 
program is not restricted 
only to those majoring in 
sociology. So far, between 
20 and 25 Centenary 
students (most, but not all 
of whom are sociology 
majors) have signed up to 
volunteer on a weekly 
basis a minimum of two 
hours each at Creswell, 



giving the school a total of 
at least 40 hours per week. 
The program officially 
begins Monday, Sept. 20 of 
this year, and will 
continue through May of 
1963. 

What our students will 
actually be doing at 
Creswell has yet to be 
finalized. Miss Henderson 
says that since public 
schools can generally 
cater only to the normal, 
there is always a need for 
one-on-one tutoring — 
both with students who 
need extra help, and with 
those who need an extra 
challenge. Throgmorton 
predicts that our volun- 
teers will work in 
departments all over the 
school — in the music, art, 
language, and math 
classes, for instance. 
Vetter anticipates a 
number of enrichment 
programs our students 
will be able to provide 
those at Creswell. 
Centenarians with special 
talents in voice, drama, 
musical instruments, and 



art, for example, can help 
expose those children to 
more than the basic 
education they receive in 
the classroom. 

If helping and mixing 
with children of different 
backgrounds for a couple 
of hours each week 
appeals to you, call Drs. 
Vetter or Throgmorton at 
5161 for more information. 
The many rewards of the 
program include a 
valuable learning 

experience for you as well 
as your student (s), and 
some educational 

experience. The fact that 
you had an interest in, and 
worked for your 
community may set you 
apart from other job 
applicants in the eyes of 
some future employer. 



Atth 



p movies 



ON CAMPUS 
INTERVIEWS 

Monday, Sept. 27th 

9 a.m. -4 p.m. 
Room 212 — Library 

TEMPORARY JOB 
OPPORTUNITY 

SHREVEPORT 
REFRIGERATION 

Needs 20-30 Students for 

General Office Work at 

Fall Products Show 

October 6, 7, 8, 9 — 9 a.m. til 10 p.m. 

Applicants must be able to use 
adding machine or calculator, count 
money. Come by Placement Office 
— Room 127 for Appointment and 
Application. 



************************* 



At. 

^.following 
•^September 1, 
^December 17, 1982. 

If 8 a. m.-12 Midnight 

^.8A.M.-4:30P.M. 

•X-1A.M.-5P.M. 

■* 2 P.M.-12 Midnight 

•* 

* EXCEPTIONS: 

.£ Closed September 4-6 Labor Day 

.£ Closed November 25-27 for Thanksgiving 

•£ Open Wednesday November 24 8 a.m. -4 : 30 p.m. 

"X* Open Sunday November 28 6 p.m. -12 midnight 



Magale Library will observe the 
hours of service from 
1982 through 

Monday-Thursday 
Friday 
Saturday 
Sunday 



■* 

* 
* 

* 



************************* 



By Alan J. Irvine 

Monty Python fans 
arise! At long last 
Monty Python has 
returned, not in a full 
length feature film like 
"The Holy Grail" or 
"Life of Brian", but in 
the same format that 
made them famous — 
the short sketches. Be 
warned however — this 
movie isn't a mere 
collection of studio 
sketches like the TV 
show or Something 
Completely Different, 
but a Film or Monty 
Python 's recent 
preformance at the 
Hollywood Bowl. And 
the humour suffers 
somewhat in that 
transition. 



Monty Python live 

.1. Irvirw 



Many of the sketches 
ate the old tried and 
true favorites from the 
television s how . 
Perhaps because we've 
seen these sketches so 
many times, perhaps 
because we're used to 
seeing them with 
realistic sets instead of 
a bare stage they just 
don't seem right. A 
sense of "it was better 
the first time" seems to 
pervade them. And one 
must wonder at the 
choice of material. True 
classics such as 
"Spam" or "The Dirty 
Vicar" are absent. 
Fortunately, some of 
the new material does 
work well. The frequent 
playing around with and 



SCHURMAN OIL AND GAS, INC 

Salutes Centenary's 

All-American Athletes 

2001 Beck Building 




MLilfRK/IAM 



LJt 



«— I 



OIL_ AND C3A 
IINICZOR PDR &T 



Shreveport, La. 71101 



425-7211 



I 



even in the audience is 
delightfully 

spontaneous The 
previously filmed 
sequences rise to the 
level we expect. And the 
last few sketches 
remind us what we 
hoped to see in this 
movie. 

The film moves far 
too slowly. None of 
Monty Python's frantic, 
mad-cap pace shows up 
here. The sketches flow 
slowly into one another 
rather than abruptly 
shifting. The cast is 
entirely too much at 
ease on stage, and in 
their leisurely pace they 
lose their cutting edge. 

However, the visual 
composition of the film 
is quite striking. The 
bright costumes and 
props stand out boldly 
against the deep black 
backdrop. Judicious use 
of the giant screen on 
stage helps set the mood 
and scene. The camera 
work, while not 
outstanding, flows 
smoothly. 

All the elements of 
classic Monty Python 
present themselves 
before us, but somehow 
they just don't click 
together. If you're a 
Monty Python fan 
looking for a 

reminescent look, go 
see this with a bunch of 
friends when you're all 
in a somewhat silly 
mood to start with and 
you'll enjoy it. Just 
don't expect anything 
new or different. 



Page 4— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday, September 23, 1982 

* Speakers Forum 



potpt 



Homecoming: Who is responsible? 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



By Alyce Boudreaux 

SG A Senator 

Chris Webb, director of 
the Centenary alumni 
office is a rather 
innovative man. Recently, 
he devised a program 
which would allow for 
more of Centenary's 
alumni visit their home 
college. This brain child is 
known as alumni week- 
end. Due to the success of 
alumni week-end, the 
alumni office feels that 
Homecoming is no longer 
necessary at Centenary 
College. According to Mr. 
Webb, it is a national 
trend that Homecomings 
are no longer as popular 
as they once were. He 
reasons that since 
Homecoming is ideally 
for the alumni yet 
realistically for the 
current students, the SGA 
should assume the 
responsibility of Home- 
coming. 
However, it is also 



important to realize the 
predicament in which the 
SGA finds itself. Although 
student enrollment has 
increased, the full time 
students attending 

Centenary has decreased. 
Thus, the SGA is in a 
tighter bind financially 
than it has been 
previously. It is simply 
not as easy as it sounds to 
just let the SGA handle 
Homecoming. We must 
also realize that this 
money is not the SGA's 
money. That is, it does not 
belong to the Senators. It 
belongs to the students. 
Each student contributes 
$60 for such media and 
events as the Centenary 
Conglomerate, parties at 
P.K.'s, KSCL radio 
station, movies, the 
Yoncopin yearbook, 

Banana Split Bashes, 
newly remodeled SUB, a 
VCR for the coffeehouse, 
and the Fall Ball. SGA 
money also goes to 
inv'ting speakers to 



Centenary Campus. Such 
speakers have been Allen 
Fun! of Candid Camera 
and the internationally 
famous Leonard Nimoy. 

The ultimate decision 
rests in the hands of the 
students. Should the 
responsibility of 

Homecoming be assumed 
by the students or, as it 
has been in the past, by 
the alumni office? 
Consequences are 

encompassed with either 
decision. If the alumni 
assumes the 

responsibility, we run the 



risk of having a totally 
alumni oriented 

Homecoming as it has 
been in the past. If the 
SGA assumes the 
responsibility, in order to 
provide funding, it would 
be necessary to do away 
with existing SGA 
programs previously 
listed. So as it stands the 
SGA has no funds for 
Homecoming and the 
alumni office lacks the 
student input necessary 
for a good Homecoming. 
Cannot seme compromise 
be reached? 



The SGA made clear in 
last Tuesday's meeting 
(Sept. 14, 1962) that it 
would provide the student 

input necessary for a good 
Homecoming and would 

also provide the 
organizational resources 
necessary for 

Homecoming. Thus, it is 
meeting its half of the 
compromise. The 

question of whether the 
alumni office lives up to 
its half of the compromise 
remains to be seen. 



phil frank I 



CM.. ITS MOT FOR 
AMV ORGANIZATION- 
J WAS JUST CURIOUS. 




ByD 
Profes 

So you 
p your 
iVith a 
ntospec 
requirem 
jareful 
catering 
(n the ! 
liligence 
satisfying 
^7 han con 
lew ones 



©CREATIVE MEDIA SERVICES Box 5955 Berkeley. CA 94705 



Will COOMtT 




The Centenary 
CONGLOMERA TE 

Bonnie Brown 

Editor 

Leigh Weeks Warren Morales 

Assistant Editor Business Manager 

News Editor Jackie Pope 

Features Editor Bess Robinson 

Entertainment Editor Carole Powell 

Sports Editor Kim Staman 

Layout Editor Mindy Dunn 

Layout staff Rachel Fugatt, Mike Fertitta 

Treasure Thomas 

Ad Manager Marcie Bryant 

Reporters. . . Pierre Bellegarde, Rick Anders, 

Lisa Thorton, Kathy Fraser, 

Lee Fowler, Suzanne Landry, 

Cheryl Dring, Janie Flournoy, 

Rick Anders, Bill Roberts. 

Alyce Boudreaux, Carol Stephens, 
Diane Fowler 

Around Campus Jeannie Clampitt 

Head Photographer Chris Murphy 

Photographers Marcie Bryant, 

Rachel Fugatt, Rick Anders 

Managing Editor _^ Craig Coleman 

Artwork Pam Edwards, Bonnie Brown 

Columnists Alan Irvine 

Technical Advisor Janie Flournoy 

Printer The Bossier Tribune 

Publishing Company 

The Centenary Conglomerate is written and edited by 
Students of Centenary College, 2911 Centenary Blvd. 
Shreveport, LA 71104. The views presented are those of thf 
staff and do not necessarily reflect administrative policies of 
the college. 

The Centenary Conglomerate is published weekly except 
for summer school semesters, holidays, dead week, and 
examination periods.Subscription price is $9 per year. 

The Centenary Conglomerate welcomes letters to the editor 
and other contributions, bat reserves the right to edit 
correspondence received and reject any xnd all contributions. 
Contributions become the priority of The Centenary 
Conglomerate. Letters must be accompanied with name 
Deadline for copy is Sunday. 6 p.m. 






UetL X Vvtrpe 
So; 



buffer ^tf UsfeffiM 

•fo «*** Fa* l*af 



WicSH-tMj. 





CfcOeait For CMtmfioHSbr s.rA 




C 
L 
U 
T 
T 
E 
R 
E 
D 



Your 

ghting 

ding d« 

hat you 

hi don't 

t, tha 

ilant ma; 

;ood in 

»rner, it 

P »lants n 

l~i nake th< 

*^ low mud 

Ripon the 

« 'ou hav 

^ leforeyoi 

P 

g Artificia 
early as 

C night thii 

rp lluminate 
/100th as 

I unny si 

v 

s 



By BJ Brovfl 



Editorial 



Will we ever get 
our facts straight? 



The Conglomerate welcomes, art 
enpourages letters from students, faculj 
and staff. Letters must be receivd 
before 7:30 p.m. Sunday. 




We here at the Con- 
glomerate are confused. 
One week we receive an 
article from Hamilton 
Hall saying "Our goal 
was to increase the 
number of full time 
undergraduate students 
and we have done that." 
The next week we 
receive word from the 
SGA that ". . .most 
budgets will be cut. 
SGA's finances will be 
less because of a drop in 
full time enrollment " 
It seems somebody 

somewhere goofed and 
we would like to know 
where. A call to 
Centenary's Office of 
Admissions confirmed 
an increase in full time 
undergraduate enroll- 
ment. Where did SGA 



get the figures? Why 
were they not the cor- 
rect figures? If anyone 



knows the answers to 
these questions please 
let us know. 






TCi?Gr»3uate^^ ^^ 

Goodbye Columbus 

Summer of 4g 

The Last Picture Show 

Every so often 
theres a movie 
4 that people relate to fc 
. itnaspecial 
?kiafl of way. 




The Pane* Chase \ ? 
is such a movie. J 


/£,..\~ vv A "»U;'"^ ;••:••. :*** ■■--■:■ ^ 



■ 



Well 



ca 



DID YOU KNOW THAT... 

The first moving picture wi" 1 0lT| ftr LI 

scent was Behind the Great W»H 

a travelogue of modem Chin* 

presented Dec. 8, 1957, at the DeMlW 

Theater in New York. The scent w* ! 

forced through ceiling vents by tf 

Aromarama proces 



DID YOU ALSO KNOW THAT. 




Nc 



The Centenary Bookstore can W 
your color print film developed in one <M 



mfiimmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmiimammmmm** 



,Ac ro Ss fi 



potpourri 



Thursday, September 23, 1982— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Page 5 



frank 



How to care for the life in your room 



By Dr. Ed Leuck 
professor of Biology 

So you want live plants 

your dorm room? 

jVith a little research 

ato specific plants' light 

requirements, and 

(areful attention to 

atering, it is possible. 

the long run, this 

iligence is easier, more 

^5&«-s»|jatisfying, and cheaper 

continually buying 

tf ones. 



"^T Your dorm room 

ighting is the over- 

iding determinant of 

vhat you can grow. If 

tou don't have enough 

ght, that's it. While a 

ilant may initially look 

iood in a dark, bare 

orner, it won't survive. 

P lants need light to 

Tji nake their own food; 

■^ low much light depends 

J^ipon the kind of plant 

c rou have. Find out 

^ »efore you buy. 

P 

J£ Artificial light is not 

early as strong as you 

C Bight think. A brightly 

nr Ruminated room is only 

/100th as bright as a 

1 unny summer day. 



Even light through a 
south-facing window is 

only V 2 as bright, y 4 with 
a screen. 

Should you crowd 

plants against a sunny 
window? Only if you like 
them fried. Glass lets 
most wavelengths of 
light in but allows only a 
few out. The remainder 
create heat (this is how 
greenhouses work) that 
can cook plants. Plants 
requiring lots of light, 
then, are poor choices 
for dorm cultivation. 
Your best bets are plants 
with lots of dark-green 
foliage, as these are 
usually most efficient in 
utilizing low light 
intensities. A few worth 
mentioning are snake 
plant, trailing vines such 
as wandering Jew and 
philodendrons, weeping 
figs (even tree size) and 
African violets. The last 
are some of the few 
plants that will flower 
indoors on a regular 
basis. 

Another factor to 
consider in moving 
plants to the dorm is 



their previous location. 
If they came from a 
sunny nursery or humid 

hothouse, the shock of 
your dorm room may be 
too much to overcome — 
the environmental shift 
is too drastic. If possible, 
your plants should come 
from conditions similar 
to those of your dorm 
room. 

After light, water is 
the most critical factor 
in dorm plant survival. 
Too little leads to death 
and too much leads to 
death. Failure to 
monitor soil moisture 
will inevitably lead to too 
much or too little water. 
Do not try to water 
plants on a regular 
schedule. An actively 
growing plant uses more 
water than a dormant 
one; a plant in summer 
uses more than a plant in 
winter; a plant in direct 
sun uses more than one 
in shade; a plant in a 
warm room uses more 
than one in a cool room ; 
a plant in a clay pot uses 
more than one in a 
plastic one, and a plant 
in a dry room uses more 



Brown 




*ell care for plant can do much for the atmosphere of a dorm 
r;? 0rnor Hamilton's Lobby. 



eatWtO 
nChin* 
, DeMHk 
:ent vtf* 
tsbytt* 
procetf f 



i can W 1 
loned* 



than one in a humid 
room. 

Most indoor plants 
should be watered when 
the soil surface is 
beginning to dry out. 
Wait too long and it will 
wilt and die; water too 
soon and it will wilt and 
die. The latter result 
may surprise you. A 
plant's roots need 

oxygen for respiration as 
you do. And, like you, 
they can not get enough 
under water. An 
unglazed clay pot will 
minimize this possibility, 
as its porous nature 
allows air to the rooms 
from all sides. A plastic 
pot will increase the 
possibility of suffocation. 

How you water is also 
critical. Tap water 
loaded with nasty stu 
used to make it "safe" 
drink. Most additives are 
detrimental to your 
plants. Allowing water to 
stand in an open container 
overnight will allow some 
things to leave directly as 
gases, making the water 
safer for your plants. 
When you water any 
plant, saturate the soil 
sufficiently for water to 
emerge from the bottom. 
This ensures uniform soil 
moisture (which encou- 
rages root growth 
throughout the pot), and 
serves to flush out 
unneeded solutes in the 
soil that might otherwise 
damage the plant. Plastic 
saucers underneath will 
prevent water damage to 
furniture and chemistry 
notes. 

Fertilizer is needed 
infrequently. A water- 
soluble fertilizer at the 
recommended dosage 
once per month to twice a 
year is sufficient. Too 
much can cause your 
plants to wilt and die. 
Salty deposits on the soil 
surface or pot are clues of 
excess. 



*•••••••••••••••••• 

Norgetown Laundromat : 

LET US DO YOUR LAUNDRY : 

We wash-dry-fold and hang perma-press. * 

Reasonable Rates * 

In by noon out by 5:30 » 

J»11 Centenary Blvd. 222-9712 1 

^ Cf oss from 7-Eleven Store) 





SGA members discuss campus issues and "talk things over" at a 
recent SGA meeting. 



From the Wizard's 
Kettle 



by J. Alan Irvine 
September seems a 
month suspended in 
time, locked and lost in 
the void between 
summer and fall. A time 
of dying dreams, of 
unfulfilled promises, of 
vague whisperings of 
things to come. 

Summer is done with, 
its hold on the land 
weakening, but like a 
childless emperor it 
clings ever tighter to its 
domain as it slips away. 
The sun burns bright, 
temperatures soar as 
high as ever, but the fire 
lacks conviction. No 
longer does the heat 
dominate all existence, 
no longer the single foe 
to be grappled with, 
fought with. Somehow 
it's become but a minor 
inconvenience. The 
roaring giant has fallen 
to a petty annoyance 
that we just wish would 
leave. Cool, life-giving 
breezes and a tang in 
the air flank the heat on 
both ends of the day, 




iv». 



A KuttcrcujF\ 
ftoutique 

WE MAKE IT PRETTY 
A COMPLETE FLORAL SERVICE 

c.T>w.OfDft^«r 865 . 6504 

MtiOHO » ■» — «« m»n * 

vmhwxm "^ 'MMI ■■ JH 



giving the lie to 
summer's threat. Even 
so, autumn has yet to 
make itself felt. 
Promises in the evening 
wind, in a few turning 
leaves, and no more. 

Storms roll up over 
the horizon almost 
constantly. They 
threaten. The skies 
grow dark and 
menacing. Deep within 
thunderheards towering 
so high they blot out the 
sky flashes hint at 
terrible strokes of 
lightning swords. The 
keen ear detects the 
almost heard rumble of 
mythic thunder. A few 
drops of rain fall, at 
most a misting drizzle. 
And no more. By the 
next morning one can 
hardly tell what almost 
was. 

And as nature freely 
offers, yet never gives, 
so, too, do the events, 
the currents and flows 
of our own world seem 
to move towards some 
kind of truth or 
understanding, never to 
get there. Relations 
with friends and 
comrades will rparh 



new heights. We'll be 
closer now than ever 
before. This time we'll 
do it, break through the 
barriers, make the 
relationship something 
special. Something to 
keep forever. Later. For 
now, the confusion and 
chaos have not yet 
settled enough. Vast 
areas still remain 
untamed. We begin to 
feel comfortable with 
this new year, but can 
not yet shake the 
remembrance that it is 
utterly different from 
last year. Those 
differences continue to 
subtly distort and 
disrupt the smooth flow, 
the realization of the 
present into the 
promises ahead. Ahead, 
as the chaos of August 
settles into the order of 
October we can make 
our goals, promises 
growing ever clearer; 
but still beyond reach. 
Still just unmet 
promises. For now, we 
remain suspended in 
time caught between 
summer's August and 
autumn's October. 



^^* Shrevei 



CLEANERS 

127 E. Kings Highway 

Shreveport, Louisiana 71104 

868-5417 



Page 6— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday, September 23, 1982 




A bellydancer is only one of the extra added attractions the Red River Revel has to 
offer. 

Symphony launches season 



The Shreveport 
Symphony Orchestra 
will launch its 1912-83 
transitional season — 
and 35th season ol 
.nusic-making — this 
weekend at Shreveport 
Civic Theatre. 

In the season's first 
pair of subscription 
concerts vioiii virtuoso 
Oscar Shun sky will be 
the soloist on the 
inaugural programs at 8 
p.m., Saturday and 3 
p.m., Sunday under the 
baton of international 
Maestro Paul S^auss. 
The Maestro, former 
music director of iht> 
Orchestra de Liege m 
Belguim and guest on 
the podiums of major 
European orchestras, 
l .as been named 
jrincipal guest 
conductor of the new 
Shreveport Symphony 
season as management 
s eks to engage a 
successor to conductor 
emeritus John Shenaut. 

Strauss will conduct 



the Beethoven Fifth 
Symphony and 
American composser 
Samuel Barber's First 
Essay tor Orchestra. 
The composer's 
"Adagio for Strings" 
was played at Prir cess 
Grace's funeral last 
Saturday by the Monaco 
Symphony. 

With Strauss 
conducting the Ark-La- 
Tex regional orchestra, 
soloist Shumsky will 
perform the Brahms 
Violin Concerto. 

Tickets remain on 
sale at Symphony House 
for the 10-concert 
subscription season at 
Civic Theatre. 
Individual, unreserved 
seats for the opening 
pair of concerts will be 
sold this weekend at the 
theatre box office one 
hour prior to 

performances. 

Oscar Shumsky has 
been hailed as "one of 
the world's greatest 
violinists' by none other 
than renowned Soviet 



violinist David 
Oistrakh. 

Born of Russian 
parents in Philadelphia, 
he began to play the 
violin at the age of 
three. As a prodigy at 
the tender age of nine, 
Shumsky appeared as 
soloist with the 
Philadelphia Orchestra 
under legendary 
conductor Leopold 
Stokowski, playing the 
Mozart A Major Violin 
Concerto. 

Fol lowing the 
performance Stokowski 
pronounced the young 
soloist "the most 
astounding gunius I 
have ever heard." 

Shumsky became the 
youngest pupil ever 
accepted by famed 
pedagogue Leopold 
Auer, and went on to 
complete his studies 
with Efrem Zimbalist at 
Curtis Institute, where 
he was later invited to 
teach. 



The concert artist has 
maintained parallel 
careers as a violinist, 
conductor, and 
chamber music 
performer as well as 
teacher. He has held 
pedagogue posts at the 

Julliard School, 
Peabody Conservatory, 
and Yale University as 
well as at Curtis 
Institute of Music. 

The violinist often is 
guest artist in concerts 

of the Chamber Music 
Society of Lincoln 
Center in New York and 
a frequent guest at 
leading festivals in the 
United States. He has 
performed with most of 
the major orchestran of 
this country, Canada, 
and Europe and 
formerly was artist-in- 
residence at the 
Canadian Stratford 
Festival. 



Roth's Restaurant 




Breakfast anytime 
Lunch Specials 
Free coffee refills 



\* 



ol ^W 



4 **y 



Open 24 Hrs. (across from Cline) 



Lasers light up reve 



Opening this year's 
Red River Revel Arts 
Festival on October 2 
will be a kaleidoscope of 
colors and music 
presented in the first of 
37 performances of 
Laserium, seen for the 
first time in the Ark-La- 
Tex region. The 
performance, seen by 8 
million people in the 
U.S., Canada, Japan, 
Europe, and South 
America, coordinates 
music and variety of 
different colored 
images. Unlike any 
production for public 
display, each concert is 
slightly different 
because of the 
composition and size 
change of the images 
which is created by the 
laser performer or 
"laserist". 

Laserium, produced 
by Laser Images, Inc., 
originally debuted in 
1973 at Griffith Park 
Observatory in Los 
Angeles. The creator, 
Ivan Dryer, views 
Laserium as a film 
performance. "Film 
can, of course, be an 
art, it can be 
entertainment, and it 
can be both 

simultaneously. And 
that, I think, is what 
Laserium is doing when 
it is performed." 

The concert using 
argon and krypton 
lasers and a rear 
projection screen 
creates effects utilizing 
scores from jazz, rock 
and classical music. 
Previous engagements 
of Laserium include 
film, television, live 
concerts and special 
guest appearances. 
Laserium has been seen 
on or at the US Festival, 
Shirley MacLaine's 
television special, 
Diana Ross in Concert, 
Liza Minnelli, Doc 



Severinson, and Al Hirt. 
The laser generated 
imagery is used both in 
an abstract sense, for 
its intrinsic visual 
effects and semi- 
representationally to 
mimic, pun, or suggest 
certain kinds of 
experiences which are 
associated with the 
types of music 
presented. 

The Laserium 
performances will be 
held in the Civic 
Theatre adjacent to the 
Revel site. Concerts 
begin Saturday, Oct. 2 
and run through Thurs., 
October 7. The weekday 
performances are at 
12:15, 3:30, 5:00, 6:30 
and 8:00 p.m. Special 
performances for more 
than 7000 area 4th grade 
students will be held at 
9:30 a.m. as part of the 
Red River Revel Arts 
Education Program. 
The show lasts 
approximately 55 
minutes and is 
admission free by ticket 
only. Tickets for the 
Laserium 

performances are 
available starting Sept. 
27th at Dillards and 
Palais Royale in the 
Shreve City Shopping 
Center and all branches 
of Bossier Bank. Tickets 
will also be available at 
the InformationVsSales 
Booth at the Revel on 
the day of performance. 
Laserium will be 
presented in association 
with Cablevision of 
Shreveport and the 
Shreveport Regional 
Arts Council and 
underwritten in part by 
the Shreve City 
Shopping Center and 
Bossier Bank. 

The Red River Revel 
is sponsored by the 
Junior League of 
Shreveport, Inc., 
Louisiana Bank & Trust 



Lewis 
Pharmacy 



—a neighbor 
and a friend. 



102 E. Kings Highway 
868-0569 



•ta Tai 

Co., and the City 
Shreveport. The festi 
is supported in part 
grants from the Ass 
Life and Casual 
Foundation, Inc., tj 
Shreveport Regio 
Arts Council, and fn££ w ^ 
contributions froLj A u yS( 



Iveryoi 

mdLa 

Frida 

'A hous 

plenty 

lying, n 

ir pit 



hundreds of 
businesses 
individuals. 

SGA 

retreats 
to 



ar lGloria C 



an 



»w 



jresenta 
L Ja; 
jncil. 
Ihelia 

Wrenwoodltm, ar 



f 



Stuck 



four 



Centenary's 
Government litena.y 

Association held its |>g ratula 
retreat September 18 se ZTA 
Wrenwood i d . . luci 
Texarkana, Arkansi lvlties - 

The purpose of the i* y° u 
retreat is to allocs as Nigh 
funds for vario * 

organizations i l PP a 
campus, announe wou! 
speakers for the comi ik the 
year and plan events lie to so 
the college. or 25 cer 

Greg Blackman ljngWate 
the meeting j like to 
president, while varicfe peopl 
senate members wef^^"* 1 
present, along wil 
Dean of Students, Dii 
Anders, and G 
Cassingham, stati 
director of KSCL, 
Bonnie Brow 
Conglomerate edi 

Jim Rayburn, 
accounting professor 
his first vpar 
Centenary, will serve 
one of the advisors f 
the SGA. 

Further informati 
on the budge 
scheduled events, 
the speaker forum 
be published in 
issues of 
Conglomerate. 



w 

lati 
Tt 



THE 

EPISCOPAL 

CHURCH 

AT 

CENTENARY 

COLLEGE 

The Herndon 

Canterbury House 

Woodlawn Avenue at 

Wilkinson Street 

(Behind KA House 

and Across from 

Playhouse ) 

WEDNESDAYS 

5PM-Holy 

Communion 

5:30 PM-Free Supper 

Dan Mann, Resident 

Father Paul. Chaplain 

865-0466 

hi. tnt. -vHumtt:: 



Tl 
men 
Sep 
PAC 
beg 
. Tl 
will 

Pr 
folic 



Tim 

l.i 

II. 

cam 

III 
IV. P 
V.H( 

Miss 
1. 1 



Dr 
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n 




Thursday, September 23, 1982— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Page 7 



GREEK BEAT 



ta Tail Alpha 

y . Everyone is invited to 

festi Vnd Las Vegas Night 

P 31-1 fc Friday night at the 

e Avitt, A house. There will 

asual plenty of reeb, card 

c '\ Tiying, music and fun. 

eglon pur pledges of the 

ld fr Vk were Tina Binion 

fro dAllyson Cook. 

ar tfloria Cochran is the 

an few freshman 

jresentative on the 

j. James Dorm 

lg jncil. 

ihelia Kennedy, 

iionda Cobb, Cynthia 

►OCtirtin, and Dee Love 

Stuctf * our of ^ e new 
ltena^y cheerleaders. 

d its j igratulations to all 

^jgjeZTA ladies and 

d d luck in your 

rkans^ 68 - 

,f the f Je y° u a11 at has 
alloc . as Night. 

vario ai~u«, 

is ippa Alpha 

inoune wouid like to 
; comi ik the people who 
vents he to socialize with 
or 25 cents Colorado 
nan ling Water. We would 
g 1 like to encourage 
i va rifle people to come 
rs wcr*^ ■- "»■— 
g wi 
its, Dii 
I 1 
s ta ti 
CL, ai 
r owi 
edife 
rn, 
essor 
>ar 
serve 
sors f 



and join the Attitude 
Adjustment Time. Next 
party will be announced 
shortly. 

Congratulations are in 
order for the pledging of 
Jr. Preparations are 
underway for a wild 
jungle party. The KA 
chapter is looking 
forward to the ZTA Las 
Vegas Night. See you 
there girls. Pinhead had 
a rough battle with the 
Lord and the Lord won 
by a knockout. Also the 
KA's blew away the 
Sigs, 25-0 in flag football 
to say the least. Better 
luck next time guys. 
Hiya Slimie. 

Theta Chi 

The brothers and 
pledges of Theta Chi are 
both pleased and proud 
to announce yet another 
pledge, Chris Hirsch. 
By the way pledges, 
Aunt Seema is eagerly 
looking forward to 
meeting each and every 
one of you. 



Plans are underway 
for this weekend's 
Greek Party. It will be 
truly awesome and a 
good time will be had by 
many if not all. Faculty 
members, come as you 
are. 

Grandpa is still 
hanging around 
downstairs. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 

TKE's this week are 
ready to move as our 
Motown Party was a 
great success. To start 
with we're all looking 
forward to the 
announcement of big 
brothers and little 
brothers. Next, we're 
all excited about going 
to the horse races on 
Friday. Also coming up 
this week we will add 
some fine new men to 
our group — we'll 
announce them next 
week. 

Also, we're getting 
ready for a Wine & 
Cheese party on Oct. 



1st. We're looking 
forward to really 
meeting the Zeta and 
Chi-0 pledges. 

Last, but not least, 
we're all anxiously 
awaiting Friday night 
— ZTA Las Vegas 
Night. 
Kappa Sigma 

First of all, we would 
like to dedicate this 
column to all of you who 
are pre-med, preppy, 
and have a neck. Pats 
on the back to Kappa 
Sigma for a great fall 
rush with the pledging 
of Roger Blackwood and 
Less Turk (hey Sneako 
don't repeat yourself). 
Quality-not quantity. 
Sig I opened up defense 
of its perennial runner- 
up crown with a 20-13 
victory over Theta Chi. 
First runner-up is very 
important for if 
something happens to 
the champion, the first 
runner-up becomes the 
champion. Sig II lost. So 
for all you do, this 
column is for you. 



rmatii 
budge 
ts, 

um \» 
n lati 



AL 
H 

Rl 

E 

n 

use 

neat 
jet 

louse 
m 

{S 

pper 

lent 
)lain 



THE 

1982 -'83 

PRESIDENT'S ADVISORY COUNCIL 

AN HONORARY SERVICE ORGANIZATION 

The officers of the Council invite all persons interested in applying for 
membership to an informal reception to be held this evening, Thursday, 
September 23, 1982, at 6:30 in Hamilton Hall Lobby. Briefings on this year's 
PAC, copies of the 1981-'82 Report to the President, and applications will 
be given. 

. The number of memberships is limited. Applicants who become Finalists 
will be scheduled for individual interviews. 

President Webb has asked that the group devote its energies to the 
following tasks this year: 

THE ADMISSIONS TASK FORCE 

Tim Hibbs '84, Chairman Michelle Whitt '84, Secretary 

I. Assist in the "Campus Visit" process 

II. Participate in high school weekend in all the events we have on 
campus where prospective students are involved. 

III. Centenary Booth at the Louisiana State Fair 

IV. Phonathons 

V. Help out in Quiz Bowl 

THE DEVELOPMENT TASK FORCE 

Missy Morn '83, Chairman Chris Fahringer '83, Secretary 

I. President's Council: to provide a forum for advising the President on: 

A. Current campus issues 

B. The Parents Program and how to make it effective 

II. The Quality of Life 

A. Communicating with Centenary's constituencies on and off campus 

B. Assistance in Gift Projects, Phanathons, Fairs 

On behalf of the Council, I invite your interest and hope you will want to 
1 n. We hope you will attend tonight's reception, or pick up an application 
n the President's office by the end of Monday, Sept. 27. 

Charlie Atkins '83 
President Of the Council 

Membership by application only, deadline for ;return of 
application: thurs., sept. 30. 





WHAT'S COOKIN* 




Week of September 23-29 


Thursday 


LUNCH 

Hot dogs with chili 
Pork Polynesian 


SUPPER 

Grilled pork chops 
Mashed potatoes/gravy 


Friday 


Tuna fish and pimento 

cheese coldplates 
Chips 
Chicken Jambalaya 


Fried fish 
French fries 
Hush puppies 


Saturday 


Fried steak fingers 
Mashed potatoes/gravy 


Chicken pot pie 
Sloppy Joes 
Chips 


Sunday 


Sliced turkey 
Cornbread dressing/ 

gravy 
Yam patties 
Hot spiced apples 




Monday 


Welch Rarebit 
(Toast, bacon, hot 
cheese sauce, sliced 
tomatoes) 

Beef stroganoff /egg noodles 


Chicken fried steak 
Mashed potatoes/gravy 


Tuesday 


Corndogs 
Chicken Tetrazinni 

Nachos with hot cheese sauce 


Mexican Special Night: 
Beef and cheese enchiladas 
Burritos 

Jalapeno cheese balls 


Wednesday 


r Grilled cheeseburgers 
French fries 
Chili mac casserole 


Chicken Renaissance 

with cream gravy 
Ravioli 



Around Campus 



Student Activities 
Office 

This Friday's movie 
will be "The Paper 
Chase". Don't forget the 
"Price is Right" game 
Sunday, September 26 
at 8 p.m. There will be 
plenty of fun and prizes. 
There will be a Leisure 
Learning class cake 
decorating in the SUB 
from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. on 
September 27th 
followed by Country and 
Western Dance from 7-8 
p.m. Dancercize 
continues on September 
28 and 29 from 8 p.m. to 
9 p.m. 

MSM 

The Methodist 
Student Movement will 
be sponsoring a retreat 
September 24 and 25. If 
you are interested in 
going, contact Diane 
Fowler or Robert Ed 
Taylor. 



Teacher Certification 

Those intending to 
certify by January 1, 
1983 should come 
immediately to the 
Education Department 
as the deadline for 
registration for the 
October 30 NTE Area 
Examination is 
September 27, 1982. For 
those intending to take 
this examination in the 
spring of 1983, the 
deadline for 
registration is January 
31, 1983. 

Registration forms 
are available from 
either the Department 
of Education or the 
Department of 
Psychology (Dr. 
Bettinger). 

If you have any 
questions, please call 
the Department of 
Education (869-5224). 

Legal Studies Interim 

Any student who is 



interested in 
participating in the 
Department of History 
and Political Science's 
"Legal Studies 
Interim," either in 
January 1983 or 
January 1984, pleas? 
contact Professor Shaw 
at 869-5183 or in his 
office, LB 23-B. 

If your club or 
organizations wishes to 
publicize an event on 
campus, please contact 
Jeanne Clampitt, 
Sexton Dorm, 5516. 




Needs Amateur Talent 
See "Doc" for audition 

Anyday after 4 p.m. 

519 E. Kings Hwy. 



Open Ear 




869-1228 



Page 8— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday, September 23, 1982 



Gents take four in a row 



"Never say die" new motto of soccer team 



The Gents made an 
impressive showing this 
past weekend by sweep- 
ing two double-headers 
against East Texas Bap- 
tist and Le Tourneau 
Colleges. Both days the 
teams fielding abilities 
were only outshown by 
their batting abilfties. 

On the field the Gents 
looked more like 
acrobats. First baseman 
Nick Nolfe did the splits 
in order to reach the bag 
before the runners; left- 
fielder Dean Cole caught 
balls over his shoulders ; 
Richard Sims leeped into 
the air to snag fly balls; 
and shortstop Jim 
Goldman made running 
throws to first. Coach 
Farrar gave the specta- 
tors a preview of his 
pitching staff, and they 
were impressive. Tom 
Fischer, Mark Mangum, 
Johnny Cryer, John 
Novak, Stacy Burt, 



Jerry Winfield, Ricky 
Hardaway, Geroge 

Fauber, Bryan 

Merchant, and Randy 
Ellege all had their 
chance to throw a few 
sinkers. Fischer, Win- 
field, Cryer and Fauber 
all chalked up wins, and 
Hardaway was credited 
with a save for their 
efforts. 

When the Gents got up 
to bat it became a con- 
test of who could get the 
most hits. In Friday's 
games against ETBC 
Jim Goldman emerged 
the slug-king going 4-6 on 
the day with two 
doubles. Catcher Wayne 
Rathbun came out ahead 
in the RBI Department, 
with a total of four for 
the day. Against Le 
Tourneau on Saturday, 
there too many hits for 
this reporter to keep 
track of. The score 
speaks for itself, 16-0 in 



the first game, 9-3 in the 
second. 

The Gents have now 
improved their record to 
5-1, and go up against Le 
Tourneau (there) this 
Friday, and Southern 
Arkansas (here). 

LINE SCORES 

GAME1 

ETBC 000 003 0341 

CENTENARY 120 100 X 4 8 3 

Tom Fischer, John Novak, and 

Wayne Rathbun. WP — Fischer 

(1-0). 

GAME 2 

ETBC 120 100 04 7 2 
CENTENARY 012 202 X 7 7 1 
Stacy Burt, Jerry Winfield, and 
Louis Parker, Wayne Rathbum. 
WP - Winfield (2-0) SAVE Ricky 
Hardaway (1) 

GAME1 

LE TOURNEAU 000 000 4 2 
CENTENARY 513 223 X 16 14 1 
Johnny Cryer, Mark Mangham, 
and Wayne Rathbun, Louis 
Parker. WP — Cryer ( 1-0) . 

GAME 2 

LE TOURNEAU 001 020 3 3 1 

CENTENARY 022 050 X 9 7 2 

George Fauber, Bryan 

Merchant, Randy Elledge, and 

Wayne Rathbun. WP — Fauber 

(1-0). 



by Jay Poss 

The Centenary soccer 
team took themselves 
out of their game 
against Milsaps on 
September 12 — a 4-3 
victory for the Gents. 
The weather was 
muggy, the field 
muddy, and the players 
a bit tight after the long 
drive to Jackson that 
morning. The whole 
first half went by before 
the Gents could put 
their game together, 
even though they were 



down 1-0 at the half. 

By the second half, 
however, the players 
were ready to settle 
down for some serious 
soccer. The Gents 
errupted as Sam St. 
Phard crossed a ball 
onto which Jay Poss ran 
to head past the goal 
keeper. With the score 
tied, Milsaps came back 
to score again about five 
minutes later. By this 
point it was off to the 
races. Sam St. Forest 
scored on a tremendous 
shot from outside which 



went over the 
goalkeepers 

outstreached hands, 
and the Gents were on 
top for the first time 3-2. 
Milsaps came back 
again to even the game 
at 3 all. But that was all 

Centenary would allow. 
St. Phard has a goal 
called back, but two 
minutes later, after a 
free kick by Jay Poss 
went awry, Keith 
McPherson put the ball 
in the "onion bag" for 
the last time. When the 
final whistle blew, the 



gents were more i 
happy. Coach R 
Russell congratulj 
goalkeeper Bo Mani 
on his tremendous sj 
which dept Centenarl 
the game. Centenal 
record is now 3-0 ] 
over Hinds, 4-3 I 
Milsaps, and a for 
from Texas A&M)1 
faces Ouachita Bad 

College next on the 1 
at home. This gam^ 
not on the origi^Vol. 77 
schedule so please cc 
out and support y 
"football" team. 



INTRAMURAL FLAG FOOTBALL 
SCHEDULE 



September 



22 


4:00 


CSCC vs. Chi-0 




5:00 


No Names vs. Theta Chi 




6:00 


Choir vs. Buffaloes 


23 


4:00 


ZTA vs. Chi-0 




5:00 


CSCC vs. Bruisers 




6:00 


Alkies vs. Sediments 


26 


1:30 


Buffaloes vs. Kappa Sig 




2:30 


No Names vs. TKE 2 




3:00 


Theta Chi vs. Sediments 


27 


4:00 


Sexton vs. ZTA 




5:00 


CSCC vs. Bruisers 




6:00 


TKE 1 vs. Sun Devils 


28 


4:30 


Choir vs. KA 1 




5:30 


Kappa Sig 1 vs. Alkies 


29 


4:30 


CSCC vs. ZTA 




5:30 


Sexton vs. Chi-0 


30 


4:30 


Sun Devils vs. Kappa Sig i 




5:30 


TKE 1 vs. Buffaloes 


October 






3 


1:30 


Theta Chi vs. Alkies 




2:30 


KA 1 vs. Buffaloes 




3:30 


ZTA vs. Sexton 


4 


4:00 


Sexton vs. Bruisers 




5:00 


ZTA vs. Chi-0 




6:00 


Kappa Sig 1 vs. No Names 


5 


4:30 


TKE 2 vs. Sediments 




5:30 


TKE 1 vs. Choir 


6 


4:00 


Sexton vs. Chi-0 




5:00 


ZTA vs. Bruisers 




6:00 


Sun Devils vs. KA 1 


7 


4:30 


Kappa Sig 2 vs. Choir 




5:30 


No Names vs. Alkies 


10 


1:30 


CSCC vs. Chi-0 




2:30 


TKE 1 vs. KA 1 




3:30 


Kappa Sig 1 vs. Sediments 


11 


4:30 


TKE 2 vs. Theta Chi 




5:30 


ZTA vs. Bruisers 


12 


4:30 


CSCC vs. Sexton 




5:30 


Bruisers vs. Chi-0 


13 


PLAY OFFS 1 


5EGIN 




ByPi< 

Will 
radio 
campus 



This 
questio 
people 
campus 
why, wl 
people 
question 
that the^ 
Ithere w 
IKSCL91 
fpn the < 
[because 
'the 
[Governn 
psociat 
|the buc 



Edwina Walker attempts to block a Chi-0 player from receiving a pass. Walker's tei 
The Bruisers, went on to defeat the Chi-Omega Sorority in Intramural action. 





IN 

THE 




Bananna Split Bash 



Bananna Splits at 7:00 pm 
THEN MOVIES! 

Abbott and Costello Films 
NOT ONE... 

NOT TWO... 

BUT THREE! 



svb\ SPONSORED RV s a A 



By l 

Assi 

Thursi 
23, Cent* 
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student! 
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origijvol. 77 Number 4 
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Conglomerate 



Official publication of the oldest college west of the Mississippi 



Thursday, September 30, 1982 




KSCL: Can it survive ? 





By Pierre Bellegarde 

Will there still be a 
radio station on our 
campus? 



This is the type of 
question that most 
people around the 
campus are asking, but 
why, why are so many 
people asking such a 
question? The answer is 
that they are afraid that 
re will be not be a 
!L 91.3 FM anymore 
the college campus 
use of the fact that 
he Student 
•vernment 

ociation decreased 
he budget allocated 



'ste* 



UB 



By Leigh Weeks 
Assistant Editor 



Thursday, September 
23. Centenary President 
Dr - Donald Webb called 
a meeting for all 
st udents who are 
Members of the 
jjNege's Greek system. 
His purpose was to 
^e suggestions that 
*°«W aid the 
fra ternities and 
ferities and to "clear 
** air" concerning 
^vious incidents. 

Dr - Webb began the 
feting by outlining the 
r^ous problems that 
f Cc c-mpanied the 
^ginning of the fall 
fester. According to 
IT* President, the 
^Ministration was 
. 8er to begin another 
Jlf 1 . but with the 
!^val of the Greeks, 

•haos" broke out. 



from the management 
of the station last year. 
Working with a 
limited amount of 
money last year, the 
SGA allocated funds for 
the 1981-82 school year 
from which the station's 
budget was set at 
$15,170. However, at its 
annual retreat held a 
couple of weeks ago, the 
SGA decreased the 
station's budget. When 
the money was given to 
the station last year, it 
was understood that 
such an amount would 
help bring lots of 
services to students, 
provide entertainment 
to the campus, and raise 
interest in the campus 
But it seemed that the 
station did not quite 
meet such goals for the 
service of the 



community. 

Greg Blackman, SGA 
president, states that 
such a cut is a fair one, 
and absolutely 
necessary since KSCL 
was asking for more 
than SGA could afford. 
He further states that he 
certainly appreciates 
what the preceding 
manager of the station, 
Jaxon Baker, did for the 
station. But he adds that 
the station's budget 
could not afford to stay 
the way it was 
proposed, and that he 
hopes that KSCL would 
be able to raise some 
money on its own. 



According to 
Blackman, the cut that 
occurred mainly affects 
the personnel's salaries. 



and he insists that KSCL 
must improve its image 
towards the students as 
well as the community. 
Although he admits that 
he cannot promise now 
that the station will get 
more money in the 
future, he feels that if 
they ask for specific 
help, they will be able to 
get it. 

Blackman also feels 
that Guy Cassingham, 
the station's new 
manager, has already 
improved the station, 
and is willing to do a lot, 
more to make KSCL's 
image even better. He 
adds that he is quite 
enthusiastic about some 
of the shows, like jazz 
and early 1950's styles, 
offered by the station. 
He thinks that KSCL 



will be able to survive 
despite the cut made by 
the Senate. He feels that 
KSCL has enough for 
now to get by without 
more money and that 
the SGA is willing to 
spend more if 
something is done to 
please students and the 
communitv. 



classical and more jazz 
to the station's 
program. Another 
renovation will be to 
lengthen the morning as 
well as the evening 
programming so that 
even more different 
types of music could be 
heard. 



There is no doubt that 
the station's new 
ma nager, Guy 
Cassingham, will be 
doing a lot to improve 
KSCL's image. Already, 
he has many plans, 
which include dramas, 
and comedies such as 
"Amos and Andy," 
"The Shadow," and 
"Gangbusters." He also 
hopes to add more 



Although Cassingham 
did not give too many 
details about the cut (he 
"thought it would not be 
proper to air the 
financial side of the 
cut... it would not be 
polite to complain"), he 
did admit that one of the 
problems facing the 
station is that they are 
short on people. More 
students need to come in 
and be trained. 



Greek System Questioned 



Police, city hall, and 
neighbors, as well as 
members of the 
fraternities themselves 
became involved in a 
string of incidents 
which promoted the 
administration to 
believe the only solution 
was "to close things 
down on Woodlawn". 



Part of Dr. Webb's 
duty as President is "to 
keep the balance" and 
harmony at Centenary. 
The moral of the college 
as a whole, plus the 
student body and 
organizations must be 
right in order for the 
city of Shreveport to 
continue to support 
Centenary. And with the 
incidents that occured 
at the beginning of the 
fall semester, the entire 
system was "right out 
of balance". 



Several sorority and 
fraternity members 
spoke out against 
classifying individual 
acts with the group the 
person is a member of. 
The general concensus 
of the students 
assembled was that a 
group is not responsible 
for an individual and 
furthermore, single 
persons should be 
persecuted, thereby not 
tarnishing a fraternity 
or sorority's image. 
Cindy Hawkins, 
a member Chi-Omega 
defended her sorority as 
well as the Zeta Tau 
Alpha chapter by 
admitting to President 
Webb that she was 
"feeling negative" 
about the meeting. 
Since it appeared the 
women's organizations 
were being punished 
also. Dr. webb 
retaliated by restating 



that the sororities were 
not involved in the 
earlier incidents and 
explained that the 
sororities were at the 
meeting as the Inter- 
fraternity Council's 
request. There leaders 
wanted all Greeks to be 
present. 

Dr. Webb firmly 
stated that trouble 
within the Greek system 
will be handled 
immediately and the 
judicial board will try 
all cases. Before 
matters reach the 
attention of the 
administration 
however, he strongly 
hopes that the 
"fraternities and 
sororities will start 
dealing with their own 
problems; their own 
problem people" and if 
the fraternities can't, 
the administration will. 



Another major 
concern to Dr. Webb is 
the relationship which 
exists between 
Centenary neighbors 
and the houses on 
Woodlawn Avenue and 
Washington Street. He 
would like to see no 
negative involvement 
between the Greeks and 
third party persons. Dr. 
Webb pointed out that 
several people who live 
near the fraternity 
houses have complained 
about the fraternities to 
him, but did not wish to 
become "visable as 
complainers". Trey 
Harris, a member of 
Kappa sigma, voiced 
his belief that neighbors 
"liked" the fraternities 
and he was under the 
impression that a good 
"raport" existed in the 
neighborhood. Dr. Webb 
responded that the most 
recent complaint was 



that the music played at 
some of the parties is 
far too loud, and he 
himself believes the 
music should be kept 
within the limits of each 
house so as not to offend 
third party persons. 

Emphasizing that the 
Greeks are "all fine 
people" and "too 
valuable to quarrel 
with" Dr. Webb 
suggested ways in 
which the groups could 
strengthen the high 
quality standards set by 
the National 
Interfraternity and 
Panhellenic Councils. 
He is concerned with the 
neglect which 
periodically exists on 
Woodlawn Avenue and 
would like to see the 
house and grounds 
maintained. He also 
suggested that the 6 
social organizations 
raise money to donate 



Finally, he says that 
to be able to survive, 
KSCL will need to 
search for some other 
avenues by which they 
could raise more funds. 
"We are not just the 
campus radio station, 
we try to respond to the 

needs of the community 
as well as those of 
student groups." He 
said that he is open to 
suggestions and people 
should feel free to come 
during Office hours 
(usually from 1 p.m. to 4 
p.m. Monday through 
Friday). The people 
who participate are 
more important than 
the music, because 
Cassingham feels, most 
people tend to listen 
more to their friends 
than to the music. 



landmarks such as 
benches and fountains 
to beautify Centenary's 
campus. Dr. Webb is 
positive that the Greeks 
are capable of doing 
something "symbolic" 
instead of destructive to 
show others "It's not 
just kegs those guys are 
interested in". 

As a group the 
students voiced that the 
trouble which began the 
semester is behind. 
President Webb 
stressed his great 
admiration for the 
leaders of the sororities 
and f raternitites and his 
hopes that the 
Interfraternity Council 
will become as strong 
and as hardworking as 
the Panhellenic Council. 
"The past is past, and 
we (the administration 
and the Greeks) have a 
good future." 



Page 2-THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE-TTiursdav. September 



30, 1982 



Pride of place 



By Dr. Darrell Loyless 
Vice President 
of The College 

Last week 

I mentioned that 
the College had a goal of 
beautifying the campus 
in the years ahead, to 
guide our efforts, we 
have retained a 
landscape architect who 
has set about drawing a 
master plan of the 
campus. The master 
plan will contain 
detailed drawings^ of 
plantings, sidewalks, 
lighting, fountains, and 
irrigation for the entire 
campus, north of Kings 
Highway. While we are 
improving the facilities 
near the Gold Dome, we 
have held the planned 
beautification of that 
area until we have the 
main part of the campus 
under, control. 

Up to this point, we 
have completed several 
beautification projects 
on campus. The Balcom 
Landmark at the corner 
of Centenary Boulevard 
and Kings Highway is 
one of them. Funded 
with private gifts, this 
beautified area not only 
identifies the College to 
many people in the city, 
but it also shows, in one 
case, the quality we 
plan for the remaining 
campus grounds. 

Some other areas that 
have been completed 
are the flower beds near 
Atkins Gate and the 
entrance to Marjorie 
Lyons Playhouse. The 
circular bed near the 
Atkins Gate entrance 
was funded by The 
Shreveporf 
Beautification 
Foundation and will 
provide some winter 
color this year. 

Mrs. Lorraine LeSage 
lias funded the plantings 
at the entrance to the 
Playhouse. In the not 
too distant future, the 



entrance will have some 
very special roses that I 
will discuss at a later 
time. 

Howver, all of these 
areas, save for the 
landmark, are 
contained in concrete 
areas and are not 
affected by the master 
plan. When it is 
completed, we will see 
improvements in the 
larger areas of the 
campus. The first big 
project of this type will 
be a new rose garden in 
the area between 
Hamilton Hall and the 
Hargrove Band Shell. 
This may cause some 
inconvenience for a 
while but it will be well 
worth it when the 
project is completed. 
There are several 
other beautification 
projects underway as 
we complete the master 
plan. They are referred 
to by those of us in the 
beautification program 
as the "3 M's." Next 
time, I would like to 
review our efforts in 
these areas. 



What's Cooking? 

Week of September 30-October 6 



LUNCH 

BBQ sausage on bun 

Beef pot pie 



THURSDAY 

SUPPER 

Ravioli in sauce 

Garlic bread 

Sliced roast beef 

Mashed potatoes au jus 



FRIDAY 

Fried fish burgers 

French fries Salisbury steak 

Chicken and spaghetti Mashed potatoes/gravy 



SATURDAY 



Chicken sandwich 
Chili mac 



Turkey sandwich 
Vegetables over rice 



SUNDAY 



Glazed ham 
Yam patties 



MONDAY 



Chicken livers 
Roast beef sandwich 
Beef tips/noodles 



Pork chops 

Mashed potatoes 

Chicken Creole 



TUESDAY 



Chili dogs 
French fries 
Chicken casserole 



Steak 

Baked potato 

Broccoli/sauce 

Hot rolls 




From the Wizard's 
Kettle 



ByB 
Fea 



By J.Alan Irvine 

Long time readers of 
this column will, 
hopefully, remember 
our dear friend Bonzo 
how some time ago 
entered politics in some 
obscure South 
American country. The 
following is a letter 
from Bonzo: 



Dear Centenary-type 
peoples, 

Greetings from my 
sunny southern climate. 
I hope life is going much 
btetter for you than for 
me. Ah, the life of an 
Imperial President-for- 
Life (and some tiome 
thereafter) 

Generalisimo is not an 
easy one. Once again 
my poor country 
seethes in confused 
turmoil. 



You see, recently our 
governing . body, what 
you would call a 
Parliament or Senate, 
the People's Circus met 
to set the country's 
budget for the year. 
Well, somehow /we 
discovered that we'd 
taken in less taxes than 
our census data had 
indicated we should. 
Snce we're a well-bred, 
polite people, we 
decided not to 
investigate this 
shortfall for fear that 
we might get someone 
in trouble. Which left us 
with expenses billions of 
dollars beyond our 
means. 



Obviously something 
had to be cut. Naturally 
I made sure that the 
Presidential Trans-Am 
Fund remained 
untouched. After all, 
our country must 
maintain some level of 
international prestige. 



By the same token, all 
the officers of the Circus 
managed to maintain 
our modest salaries. 



Our worst problems 
involved the budget of 
our national theater of 
arts»The Players of the 
Winged Horse. This 
band of self-styled 
artists ' somehow 
managed to coerce the 
Circus into supporting 
them some years ago, 
pleading that could find 
no other haven. Some 
Circus Performers 
bought this silly excuse, 
and we have had to 
shoulder the burden of 
their immense, 
backbreaking budget 
ever since. Alt* -High in 
prosperous t ; s this 
proved no pr ,m, now 
that our income has 
tumbled drastically this 
organization has 
become an incredibly 
excruciating weight. We 
were thus forced to 
slash the Winged Horses 
budget to the bone and 
beyond'. 

I wholeheartedly* 
applauded this action. 
After ajl, as with all 
artists, they group 



Camp 
Canoel 



"The Camper's General Store" 

1626 Barksdale Blvd. Donald L Huguley 

Bossier City, La. 71111 Nancy W. Huguley 

Phone 318/227-0308 

WE HA VE THE PICK ROCKS 



••••••••••••••****** 

: Norgetown Laundromat 

I LET US DO YOUR LAUNDRY 

* We wash-dry-fold and hang perma-press. 



Did j 

severa 

together in tight ljprofes 

cells of secrecy produce 

allow no one college 

penetrate their cir<p tb()ol, 

These Players of pver 10 

Winged Horse tfhis coi 

absolutely no contfj 10115311 

with any of the popul&uroP 6 ' 

or the true essencesP een t] 

our culture. Not onepP anish ; 

their number was ef"^ ^hi 

truely involved in *f ou kn 

community affairs; jpember 

organization never di^eP a r 

thing to involve itselffpg a g ed 

the affairs fo |p^en big 

beloved little countrv# a11 ! 

The fact that tUN°> wh 

constantly playf* Gue 

before sold- oP 1 * 1 *' L 

audiences supports tl^ ohn R - 

-the people desperatS 0116 "^ 1 

tried to catch a glimdP rofe 

of these secretive 03 

plotters. Why, they ev( theHan< 

rejected my work vilfi P P r ' 

I tried out for onel LiteratA 

their productions ^ ese 

fall. collabor 

|P r e 

ItisgoodtoknowC? ani 
this bane upon ft**" 
society has been *™£ 
you never have L 
confront such ^ ased 
insidious threat to y<% an dbo 
S0Ciet y- evolved 

student 

, 7 „ . English 
YourFnent^ iz 

Bonzo - Literatu 




II Analysis 



r 

|s b, 

*** for 

'Regist 

l^tenar 

Jidult 

^ogram 

JNnesd; 

I r °ni9a.r 

•Jtbelobb 
faU- Pen 
Jester 



* The Conglomerate welcomes, and 
» enpourages letters from students, facult) 

* and staff. Letters must be received 
before 7:30 p.m. Sunday. 



10% off for Centenary Students 
» In October. 

* 1911 Centenary Blvd. q 719 * 

^ (Across from 7-Eleven Store) In by noon out by 5-30 * 

••••••••••••••••A-**** iJ^rftt 



Needs Amateur Talent < . 
See "Doc" for audition I 

Any day after 4 p.m. 
519 E. Kings Hwy. 



ght 
ecy 
one 
r ci 



Thursday, September 30, 1982— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Page 3 



Betting it's a best seller 



By Bess Robinson 
Features Editor 

Did you know that 

everal Centenary 

rofessors have 

produced a best-selling 

:ollege textbook? A 

j extbook that has sold 

f pver 100,000 copies in 

;e | his country, several 

cont housand copies in 

popuk Europe, and that has 

iences) een translated into 

Dt one5P anish ' Portuguese, 
vas ei^ Chinese? And did 

1 in aX9 u know tnat tnree 

airs- I me mDers of tne English 

ver department are 

itself^g a ged in preparing an 

f o fflfi n bigger best-seller? 

counEiaU started 16 years 

it th^ - wnen Drs - wilfre d 

play^ Guerin, Earle G. 

1 d - or^k 01 "' Lee Mor g an » and 

arts tlr 101111 R - Willingham, all 

[peratjione-time English 

glimnP rofessors at 

ecre tj|Centenary, co-edited 

ie Handbook of Critical 

pproaches to 

iteratAre. Around 1970, 

hese same four 

collaborators decided to 

prepare a 

., companionpiece to their 
now W e . i *u i « 

"■first work-an anthology 

n jiCthat is, a collection of 

en jdifferent types or 

ave jgenres of literature) 

-* 1 *based on their 

t0 ^Handbodk. This idea 

evolved into what 

students of today's 

English 201 course 

recognize as Mandala: 

3 - Literature for Critical 

B| II Analysis. By 1979, the 




FrieiK r 



Handbook -"HCAL" as 
the editors 
affectionately call it- 
had passed the 100,000 
sales mark here and 
abroad, and was in its 
second edition. Now it 
was time to think of 
revising Mandate. But 
the revision never 
materialized. Sales had 
been good, but some 
readers were evidently 
mystified by the title. 
Mandala is the Sanscrit 
word for "circle," and 
suggests the unifying 
integrity of great 
literature. It is also 
associated, like the 
Circle and the Square, 
with the number 
"Four"; it was 
therefore an especially 
appropriate title for an 
anthology with four 
editors dealing with the 
four major literary 
genres. Even so, Harper 
and Row wanted a less 
esoteric title. As a 
result, Dr. Labor had an 
idea for a completely 
new anthology, which 
he had even tentatively 
entitled Literature and 
Interpretive techniques- 
-or simply, "L.I.T." 

By this time (fall of 
1980', Drs. Guerin and 
Willingham had left 
Centenary's English 
department (to assume 
positions as LSU in 
Shreveport, and at the 
University of Kansas in 
Lawrence. Kansa. 
respectively), but were 



enthusiastic about 
working on the new 
book. Incoming 
professors Dr. Michael 
Hall and Dr. Barry Nass 
were also interested in 
the project, and brought 
the total number of 
editors to six. 

The collaborators 
decided that their new 
book should be "an 
anthology of fiction, 
poetry, and drama that 
emphasizes traditional 
interpretive techniques 
presented to the student 
through a highly 
integrated series of 
introductions to each 
genre, notes for each 
selection, and 
appendices featuring a 
glossary of critical 
terms and a guide to 
writing the literary 
essay." In December of 

1980, five of the six 
editors presented the 
idea to Phillip 
Leininger, the College 
Editor of Harper and 
Row Publishers, who 
gave them the "go- 
ahead"for the project. 

During the summer of 

1981, work on L.I.T. 
really got underway. 
Drs. Hall and Nass 
received a summer 
grant from the 
Centenary Alumni 
Association which 
permitted them to begin 
compiling the new 
anthology This 
involved collecting new 
pieces not included in 



Mandala, and writing 
introductions to the 
various genres, and 
headnotes for each 
author. Samples of this 
preliminary work, plus 
a prospectus (or plan 
for what the rest of the 
book would include) 
were sent to Harper and 
Row, who had them 
evaluated by about 50 
English professors at 
major colleges and 
universities around the 
country. The response 
was so positive that the 
publishers sent a 
substantial ad ance as 
well as a contract to the 
editors. 



At present, the editors 
are working feverishly 
to finish the manuscript 
this fall. Though their 
work schedule has been 
complicated by Dr. 
Nass's departure for a 
teaching position at 
C.W. Post Center of 
Long Island University, 
the six are hoping that 
the book will be 
released by Chrismast 
of 1983. Dr. Labor 
comments that that 
"would be the nicest gift 
Santa Claus could bring 
to the six of us!" It 
would also be a nice gift 
for Centenary, because 
its reputation as a 
college where teaching 
and scholarship go hand 
in hand would be further 
enhanced 



Back to School 



^i's back-to-school 
I'Nte for senior adults. 
Registration for 
g^ntenary's Senior 
l ld ult Education 
£°gram will be held 
J^dnesday, Oct. 6, 
g r om9a.m. until 1 p.m. 
ij toe lobby of Hamilton 
llall. Persons may also 
Jegistei 




phone 

The Senior Adult 
Education Program 
offers short courses for 
area residents aged 60 
or over. The non-credit 
courses are free of 
charge and are taught 
by college professors 
and community 



professionals. They are 
usually offered once a 
week for six weeks. 

Bird Watching , 
Beginning and 
Intermediate Bridge, 
Make It For Christmas 
and Save, and a series 
of presentations at the 
Meadows Musuem. 



Among the classes 
being offered this fall 
are Rose Culture, Japan 
Since 1600. Sucessful 
Investing, Beginning 
Floral Design, 
Automotive Repair, 

For more information 
or to register, contact 
Mrs. Hefter, 869-5115. 



amor): 

Take a break with us! ! 

ROTH'S 



OPEN 24 hrs. 



across from Cline 



10% discount 



with student I.D. 





Authors of New Anthology 



"My Sister In This House" to 
open Playhouse season 



Director Robert R. 
Buseick has selected 
Wendy Kesselman's 
award winning script 
"My Sister In This 
House" to open the 
Marjorie Lyons 
Playhouse season on the 
7th of October for a 
seven performance run. 
Playhouse dates, with 
an 8 p.m. curtain will be 
Oct. 7, 8, 9, 14, 15 16 and 
a Sunday matinee will 
be held at 2 p.m on Oct. 
10. The box office will 
open on Monday, Oct. 4 
from 1 to 5 p.m. daily 
with tickets selling at 
$6.00 for adults and $3.00 
for students. 

Cast in the four 
character drama, is 
Anna Chappell as 
Madame Danzard, Cara 
Derrick as her daughter 
Isabelle and Cynthia 
Hawkins and Lisa 
Chaisson as the maids 
Christine and Lea. 

The setting of lights 
are being designed and 



executed by vChuck 
Drury, department of 
theatre designer and 
technical director. 
Costumes are designed 
by Patric McWilliams 
and their construction 
by Laconia Shipp. 
Denise McGuffy and 
Shelle Sumners are co- 
assistant directors with 
Lee Morgan writing 
original music for the 
production and the 
property mistress is 
Elizabeth Haas. 

"My Sister In This 
House" is Centenary's 
entry in the Louisiana 
College Theatre 
Festival to be held 
October 20 thru 24 at 
Louisiana Tech in 
Ruston, along with eight 
other Louisiana college 
productions. 

"My Sister In This 
House" is a play of 
stunning force — lean, 
balanced and seductive, 
part psychological 
study and part thriller. 



FOR SALE 

Full Size Refrigerator 

$150.00 (Cheap) 

David Langston 869-5585 



Based on the same 1933 
French murder case 
that inspired Jean 
Genet's "The Maids", it 
centers on the lives of 
Lea and Christine, two 
servant sisters attached 
to the Danzard 
household. The 
Danzards, mother and 
daughter, are models of 
petit bourgeois idleness 
and severity, while the 
sisters are 
psychological, if not 
actual, prisoners in 
their stifling, 
hermetically enclosed 
world. 

Under the suffocating 
weight of the Danzards' 
authority, cramped in 
dark attic living- 
quarters, and cut off 
from any 
communication with 
their employers by the 
rigid lines of class 
distinction, Lea and 
Christine have only 
each other. Lea, who 
enters service at 16, 
comes to depend on 
Christine almost totaly. 
Christine is at once 
jealous of Lea's 
innocent, sensual 
beauty. 



Page 4-THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE-TTiursday, September 30. 1982 



..Editor's note: The 
views expressed in this 
column do not reflect 
the views of the 
Centenary 

Conglomerate, but 
rather of, and only of, 
the author(s) of the 
column. 



A new Centenary 

Dr. Loyless, in his 
article about "pride of 
place", is certainly on 
the right track, but he 
does not go far enough. 
The new road, parking 
lots, and tennis courts 
could be only the 
beginning of a new 
Centenary. We should 
abolish all classes as the 
next step in the 
beautification program. 
We should keep the 
faculty and some 
students though, in 
order to maintain the 



illusion of Centenary's 
being a college. The 
result of doing these 
things would be to make 
more money available 
for the important parts 
of a college, like rose 
gardens and pretty 
buildings. 

Doing away with 
classes would surely be 
the most beneficial 
action ever taken at 
Centenary. The college 
does not exist to educate 
people, as some foolish 
people seem to believe it 
does. It only exists to 
give our 
ultraconservative, 
wealthy donors the 
illusion that some good 
remains in the world. 
Abolishing classes 
would also be best for 
the students and 
faculty. Those students 
who want an education 
would go elsewhere, 
while those who want to 
share in Centenary's 
new glory would be 
relieved of the 
pressures of studying 



The Centenary 
CONGLOMERATE 

Bonnie Brown 

Editor 

Leigh Weeks Warren Morales 

Assistant Editor Business Manager 

News Editor Jackie Pope 

Eeatures Editor Bess Robinson 

Entertainment Editor Carole Powell 

Sports Editor Kim Staman 

Layout Editor Mindy Dunn 

Layout staff Rachel Eugatt, Mike Eertitta 

Treasure Thomas 

Ad Manager Marcie Bryant 

Reporters. . . Pierre Bellegarde, Rick Anders, 

Lisa Thorton, Kathy Eraser, 

Lee Fowler, Suzanne Landry, 

Cheryl Dring, Janie Flournoy, 

Rick Anders, Bill Roberts. 

Alyce Boudreaux, Carol Stephens, 
Diane Eowler 

Around Campus Jeannie Clampit' 

Head Photographer Chris Murphy 

Photographers Marcie Bryant, 

Rachel Yugatt, Rick Anders 

Managing Editor Craig Coleman 

Artwork Pam Edwards, Bonnie Brown 

Columnists Alan Irvine 

Technical Advisor Janie Flournoy 

Printer The Bossier Tribune 

Publishing Company 

The Centenary Conglomerate is written and edited bv 
Students of Centenary College, 2911 Centenary Blvd. 
Shreveport, LA 71104. The views presented are those of tin- 
staff and do not necessarily reflect administrative policies of 
the college. 

The Centenary Conglomerate is published weekly except 
for summer school semesters, holidays, dead week, and 
examination periods .Subscription price is $9 per year. 

The Centenary Conglomerate welcomes letters to the editor 
and other contributions, but reserves the right to edit 
correspondence received and reject any xnd all contributions. I 
Contributions become the priority of The Centenary! 
Conglomerate. Letters must be accompanied with name. I 
Deadline for copy is Sunday, 6 p.m. 



Speakers Forum 



and could be more 
pleasant to visitors 
from the community. 
The professors would be 
free of ungodly 
workloads they now 
have and could also be 
more pleasant. 

We would have to 
keep the faculty and 
some of the students 
since we still want to 
look like a college. The 
faculty's most 
important job in the new 
Centenary would be 
marching in the 
convocations, and 
without all of the work it 
now has, perhaps that 
duty could be increased 
to two or three times per 
semester. The students 
who remain would have 
to be chosen very 
carefully., Of course we 
don't want the ugly 
ones. We need beautiful 
people to match our 
beautiful campus. We 
don't want too many of 
the Greeks either 
because they drink too 
much. And we certainly 
don't want the radicals 
who complain about 
everything. We need 
students who are 
beautiful, who smile all 
the time, and who do 
whatever they are told 
to do. 

Imagine the benefits 
of such changes. The 
administration would 
never again have to 
worry about being 
embarrassed. In this 
day of Ronald Reagan's 
spiritual revival, we 
would be the pride of 
conservatives 
everywhere. We could 
run national 
advertisements and 
collect millions of 
dollars from donors all 
over the nation. Just 
think of the rose 
gardens we could have 
then. 
Allison A. Bailes III 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



Dr. Webb: True Friend 

On Thursday, 
September 23, 
Centenary Greeks met 
with Dr. Webb in 
Kilpatrick Auditorium. 
Though many were 
unsure as to what the 
meeting would be about, 
curiosity won out, and 
there was standing 
room only by the time 
Dr. Webb began 
speaking. 

The president of the 
college seemed truly 
regretful that the 
meeting had to take 
place at all. What he 
had to speak about was 
the fact that some 
Greeks seem to have 
lost sight of their 
founding principals. 
There had been some 
trouble at the beginning 
of this semester — 
complaints from 
residents around 
Washington Street, 
trouble with the police, 
and general animosity 
between fraternities. 
What Dr. Webb 
attempted to do was 
instill in Greeks the 
importance of doing 
what fraternities and 
sororities are supposed 
to do, and that is do our 
best to benefit the 
college and community, 
not alienate ourselves 
from them through 
irresponsible behavior. 
Though in some ways 
the meeting was meant 
to be a reprimand to the 
Greeks, it was also a 
necessary push from 
behind to get Greeks 
back on the right track. 
Few Greeks can deny 
that it was necessary. 
Dr. Webb was not 
saying that Greeks have 
been completely 
irresponsible or 
harmful. He was saying 



phi) frank 




that people are more 
apt to remember bad 
things rather than good 
things, so the Centenary 
Greek system needs to 
work harder to stress 
our service-oriented 
founding principles. We 
cannot let the b_ cups 
laying around on 
Washington Street be a 
symbol of what Greeks 
are. 

Dr. Webb has proven 
himself a true friend of 
the Greeks by showing 
his concern for our 
reputation. We greatly 
appreciate his concern, 
and thank him for his 
encouragement. Go 
Greeks ! 

Written for the 
Centenary Greek 
Council 
By Sissy McNeely 

Greatest Gift: The 
Greeks 

One of the most 
controversial 
organizations on 
campus as of lately 
seems to be our greek 
System, as I'm sure you 
are all aware, Dr. Webb 
called a meeting today 
(Thursday, September 
23) of all the Greek 
sororities and 
fraternities to discuss 
their "reputation on 
campus". As you may 
have guessed, that 
reputation is not a very 
good only. Dr. Webb 
began by stating how 
ready he was to receive 
the Greeks and that 
when they finally did 
arrive, U*%. was 
disasterous. 

Destruction of property, 
police action and 
complaints from the 
city were many of the 
disappointments he 
voiced. He threatened 
everything from the 
judicial board to pulling 
charters, claiming that 

FRANKLY SPEAKING 



the fraternitites and 
sororities added nothing 
to this college. 

In many ways, Dr. 
Webb does have a point. 
There have been many 
events that have 
certainly been less than 
honorable and those are 
the very events of which 
Dr. Webb is speaking. It 
is important to realize 
that the Greek system 
certainly does not look 
with pride on these 
events".' In fact, we are 
quite ashamed of them 
and that is not what we 
feel Greek life is all 
about. 

Greek like has its own 
place on campus. And, 
at the risk of 
disagreeing with Dr. 
Webb, contributes a 
tremendous amount to 
this college. They 
contribute in their 
activities on campus. 
There are Greek 
members in every 
aspect of Centenary life 
from resident 
assisstants to Students 
Government 
Association members to 
the Presisdent's own 
advisory council. One 
glance at the Dean's 
List reveals the 
majority of these 
students are Greek and 
most of the students 
leaders on campus are 
Greek. 

The Greek system 
does contribute greatly 
to this campus but not in 
monetary ways as Dr. 
Webb would maintain. 
This was noted in 
several examples given 
by Dr. Webb on how the 
Greeks would 
contribute to the 
college. These included 
a cement chair which 
could be donated by 
each of the fraternities 
and the sororities to *he 
college as well as 
fountains which could 



phil frank 






uOOr 
J 



CRIAIIvr MbDIA S1RVIC1S Box W5 Bfrkelev CA 9470S 




also be donated. 

The question: w|ie folk 
must the woi^es'dem 
"contribution" alwajudies. 
employ money? w£ 
are material goods surj e ^ 
as the ones previousP at1 ^!? 
mentioned moi^ 
symbolic tha ucat ' on 
scholarship, leaders!) ! lts 
and service? P* rticu 

So, the Greek syste/ easlts 
does have much to off nation, 
the Centenary Collej le & e - nc 
What the TAHCCS 

administration fails s com P ( 
realize is that tl ucatio ™ 
contributions i^ dlV11 
scholarship, leaders!] * ° 
and service to the scho ' vlce P 
are much moi 5 ,P romi 
valuable than any cha ^ es °^ s 
or fountain that could I her edu ' 
given. The greatest gj a which 
we can give America 
Centenary College cat * on \ 
ourselves and the Grei inition - 
system is doing ji in no * ° 

that. ,e also 

vever, tl 
Name Withheld Lhat th( 

By Request k t subje^ 

The edu< 

is pictu 

ucation 

ley have 



Letter to 



Dear Sir: 



I HI A1l\l M| 1)1 A SIKVK I 



the Editor^" 

!>fessiona 
ihnicians 
cause ba 
p the 196 
t* *u ttobesoi 

disbelief that I noted nL some 
mention in tfc luctionw 
Conglomerate of j^ the 
faculty recital given l^j s to J 
Dr. Donald Ruper^^ 
professor of music, 4lCCS h* 
Tuesday, September 3 
Dr. Rupert's prograirroposed 
represented countld 
hours of dedicate! 
preparation along wil,^ 
years of immersion i ,jj . l 
his art. Noting tf^ 201 
Conglomerate's intere^j Ure 
is strawberry pie, the ' rsi . 
tribes" of Centenar^ Jj| ledL 
and a variety of otltf R s 
topices, one wonders i * ^ uu 
its apparent disinter© ac 

in and lack 4 atu 
consideration fo ». ° 
Centenary's richcjL,^ 
treasure, its otf g: , 
faculty. Does this la^ at j 0gy 
of respect for aestheCj e ®* st 
achievement represei^. ^ 
an editorial stance or i jj- ^ci 
it oversight? How s* J^ 
for Centenary and W^ * 0nor 
short-sighted of t^ (9 
Conglomerate if eitl* j> " anit 
is true bearTe 

Frank M.Carr^a- 

** e %ion 
Dean, Hurley Scho« Art mu , 

of Musi t lea st 3 

Centenary ColletSfional 3 u 

1 m axi mi 



Thursday, September 30, 1982— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Page 5 



Ad Hoc proposes new curriculum 



i: wfte following is taken from the Report of the 
W0] residents Ad Hoc Committee on Curriculum 
alwafudies. 

9 Wh 

ds sin ^ e year a ^ ' Presi( * ent We bb announced the 
• fmation of an ad hoc committee for curriculum 

m o^ He cnose tnis group rather than the 

t n ' ucational Policy Committee because the latter 

dersh ' its ^ an< ^ s * u ^ w ^ ^ week-to-week business of 

particular charge. The ad hoc committee would 

svste ' eas its res P onsi bility the revision of the general 

to offF 3 ^ 011 ' core *distributive requirements of the 

Collet le S e ' not the ma J° rs - 

TAHCCS, as the committee came to be known, 

fails 5 c 0111 ? 0860 ' °f tnree faculty members from the 
at « ucational Policy Committee, representing the 
1S ee divisions; an elected representative from 
idersl * °* tne divisions; an d tne dean, associate dean, 
e sch( ' vice P resident oi tne College. President Webb 
mo 5 prompted to take this action because of the 
iv chi ^ es °* some °* ^ e most respected authorities on 
, ouldl' ier education in the country. The main problem 
test g a wnicn these groups identified in the curricula 
/e American colleges and universities was general 
lege ca ti° n ' a term tn at does not lend itself to easy 
e Gre inition. Indeed, over the years, definitions have 
lg ^ n not only diverse and comprehensive ; they 
e also been contradictory. It is interesting, 
rever, that disagreements often centered more 
iheld wna t me a^ f g enera i education were than 
est it subjects should be included. 

'he educational philosophers who have studied 

s picture have not recommended general 

ucation for nostalgic or antiquarian reasons. 

ey have recommended it because the particular 

ovation of intellect, body, and spirit which it 

pouses produces better vocational and 

Sessional human beings, better scientists and 

hnicians, better specialists of all kinds — better 

cause balanced and broad. 

n the 1960's, Centenary, responding to what was 

t to be sound curricular practice, reduced its core 
uttej uirements from ^ nourg tQ a pp rox j mate iy ^. 

!K some twenty years later, many feel that that 
uction was drastic in kind and degree and that to 
ure the aims that we deem important, the core 



to 
tor 



of 



ven ds to be broader, more intentional, more 
upe poseful, and more prescriptive. To that end, 
h° I C ^ ^ as °- rawn up the following curriculum. 

'ografroposed General College and Core Curriculum 

unties 

icate 
w jt Required of All Studens 

fion IP 1 Education 101-102 10 hours 

g tl j ^ h 201 or mgher English or American 
nter& ure c °urse 3 hours 

the;' 01 6 hours 

pnarv^ 1 education (activity) 2 hours 

: ot J« hours 21 hours 

lers I Rea * uired of Students in Bachelor of Arts 
ntertf a ° d Bache,or of Science Degree Programs 
, i : Core Curriculum 

f natural Sciences 
icheL,i at hematics (6 hours or proficiency in 

s \a% 01 °gy> chemistry, geology, physics (10 hours 

sthetL? least two different areas, one of which must 

'reseiEr. a lab oratory) 

eor' £ al Sciences 

w si Jl sto ry (6 hours) 

d hoii nomics > political science, psychology, 

f t%** y (9 hours from at least three areas) 

eithe;>^ties 

re ign languages (6 hours or proficiency at 
year i eve l. To exclude students in 3V 4 2 
arrCt^ 1118 and foreign students who speak a 
]*8e other than English) 

?choo!S gionand P hiloso Phy 
Musift i music ' theatre V 4 speech 
ipfiiti^f 1 3 hours in B and 6 hours in C; and 
U al3h °ursinBorC) 
Maximum core hours: 49 hours 



B. M. Degree and the Core Curriculum 
Students working toward the B.M. degree are 
required to complete at least 3 hours or one 3-hour 
course from each of the divisions of the core 
curriculum. 

Three-two Programs and the Core Curriculum 
Three-two students are required to take 12 hours 
from each major division of the core, and all of the 
general college requirements with the exception of 
one Interim. 



In order to show the connection among all 
branches of learning and to prevent such a heavy 
course requirement in a great number of 
disciplines, PAHCCS is recommending a two- 
semester, ten-hour course in General Education, 
listed under the English Department. The course 
would include the regular six hours in English 
grammar and composition plus an additional four 
hours in interdisciplinary studies with readings, 
lecturers from other departments, demonstrations, 
performances, and films. Writing assignments 
would derive from these components. Students 
would write a research paper in each semester, and 
the course would be organized so that either 
semester could be taken first. 

No student should graduate from college without 
at least one literature course. To that end, English 
201, Introduction to Literature, or some other 
advanced English or American literature course, is 
required of all students. 

In keeping with the original intention of the 
January Interim program, to broaden and enrich 
students' academic and cultural experiences, six 
hours of Interim credit are required of all students. 
The Greek ideal of a sound mind in a sound body 
is the principal rationale for the restoration of 
physical education to the general curriculum. 
Core Curriculum for B.A. 
and B.S. Candidates 
Requirements in the major divisions of the 
curriculum are being strengthened across the 
board to correct the previous inadequacies in these 
areas. Every scholarly survey and analysis made in 
this country over the past decade has recommended 
upgrading college and university requirements in 
mathematics and the sciences. PAHCCS is 
proposing changes which broaden and deepen 
subject matter coverage. 

Similarly, in the social sciences, the aim has been 
to expose students formally to more disciplines than 
in the past. History not only informs human beings 
of their origins and chronological activity; it 
provides one indispensable perspective from which 



to view all subject matter. Thus, the increase in the 
history requirement seems easily justifiable. 

As in the case of mathematics and the sciences, 
the humanities have been identified as curricular 
areas in serious need of additional requirements. 
The Carnegie Report, the Rockefeller Commission 
on the Humanities, the Chronicle of Higher 
Education, findings of individuals universities 
(e.#, Why We Made Tulane Tougher) and 
professional organizations (e.g., the Modern 
Language Association), and countless editorials 
and articles in the most respected magazines and 
newspapers in the country — all have noted with 
alarm the 'Jedine of humanities studies and have 
concluded that they must be increased as 
requirements for college education. Agreeing with 
their many arguments and recognizing further the 
fundamental nature of the humanities in any liberal 
arts curriculum, PAHCCS recommends a year of 
foreign language study (or proficiency at the first- 
year level) and a broadening of the requirements in 
the fine arts, religion, and or philosophy analogous 
to that in the social sciences. 

B.M. Candidates and the Core 
The Hurley School of Music in effect a 
conservatory, and the Bachelor of Music degree is a 
professional degree as opposed to a liberal arts 
degree. It is altogether proper that students in this 
program be permitted to concentrate their course 
work in music. Within the constrictions of their 
professional education, however, they are required 
to take those general college courses required of all 
students plus some work in each of the divisions. 
Three-two Programs and the Core 
The requirements of the various three-two 
programs contain only slightly reduced general 
college and core requirements since students in 
these programs ultimately receive a B.A. degree 
from Centenary. 

While the proposed new core and general college 
requirements represent a substantial increase in 
the hours a student must take at Centenary, they do 
not vitiate a student's concentration in his major or 
overburden him with more hours than are 
customarily found in a typical undergraduate 
program. This is consistent with what the PAHCCS 
committee perceived as its charge: to review the 
curriculum at Centenary College in the light of 
present faculty opinion and the findings of 
distinguished educational panels and task forces 
and to make recommendations to President Webb 
that would strengthen the general education 
curriculum of the College. The President would 
then take the procedural action he deemed 
appropriate. 



SGA 

allocates 

SGA's budget was 
decided on last weekend 
at the SGA retreat. The 
total 1982-83 budget is 
$74,201.14. It is divided 
in the manner. KSCL 
will receive $10,893,32, 
the Conglomerate 
receives $9,245.32, the 
Yoncopin budget was 
decided to be $20,000.00, 
and Pegasus will get 
$1,000. This total media 
cost comes to $41,338.64. 

The rest of the budget 
goes to stipends at 
$1,200.00, Open Ear - 
$1,000,000, Forums - 
$7,375.00, and 
Entertainment at 
$15,000.00. 

Miscellaneous 
expenses are office 
expenses - 500.00, 
calender expense - 
$2,400.00, Coffeehouse - 
$500.00, and the SUB - 

$1,000.00. There is 
$2,487.50 left on reserve 
for unknown expenses 
that may be incurred. 
They Yoncopin staff 
argued that they needed 
more money for the 
yearbook this year. 
Their salaries will be 
the same, but there will 
be increases in the cost 
of the book. The major 
reason for the increase 
is that color is going to 
be used this year. The 
business office asked 
that color be added 
since they use the 
yearbook as a 
recruiting too. 
Yearbook companies' 
prices have also 
increased. A 
recommendation will be 
made in the near future 
about the yearbook's 
budget. 



You ought to 
be in pictures 

Yoncopin staff 
photographers will be 
taking yea r book 
pictures Monday 
October 4 through 
Friday October 8. 
Individual student shots 
as well as group student 
make-ups will be taken. 

For any additional 
information, contact 
Todd Moore, editor of 
the Yoncopin. 



Open Ear 



869-1228 




ATEWAwr'stMiDu? 

GOoDMfcS* 6fUfCJOOS,fc0PJ£, 

the OfvMve*$»fY wr 

Co<0C£fy)£O WITH P W 
VooGfeT -PO* VOOft, 
R6A)T A*0/Je^... 



f .11111)11 




Sponsored by 
SouthskteVlltogo 



Page 6-THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE-Thursday, September 30, 1982 



4. 



« v 



SGA 



The following are platforms for two of the candidates 
running for SGA Sophomore Senator. 



My name is Bob 
Thomas and I'm from 
Little Rock, Arkansas. 
Since I transferred from 
the University of 
Arkansas, many of you 
do not know who I am. 
Therefore, I am taking 
advantage of this time 
and space to tell you a 
little about myself. 

In past years, I have 
held various positions in 
a wide range of 
organizations such as 
the captain and 
company commander of 
Jr. ROTC, social 
chairman of Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon 
fraternity, and the 
secretary of C.Y.O. My 
background has helped 
me to develop the 
leadership qualities 
needed for a senator 
here at Centenary 
College. 

As your sophomore 
senator, I will strive t< 
represent and work fo; 
the needs of our clas 



Hello! My name is 
Lisa Illing, and I am one 
of the candidates 
running for sophomore 
senator. With four years 
of experience on 
Student Council in 
junior high and high 
school, I think that I am 
qualified for this office. 
Also I was an active 
member of the Library 
club, the Spanish club, 
the Business club, and 
thenewspaper and 
yearbook staff. I 
maintained a 3.5 
average during this 
time. During this past 
year at Centenary I 
have been on the 
Communications 
committee with SCA, 
and active with SGA, 
and active with MSM 
and Chi Omega. I will do 
my best to represent 
and work for the 
sophomore class in the 
SGA. I would really 
appreciate your support 
and vote. 



Hurley School 
of Music 



Schedule of Events 



October 1 



October 17 



A REMINDER i 



FROM THE VAi 




DENNIS the MENACE by Hank Ketcham 




Becky Davis, Piano 

Hurley Recital Hall 

8:00 PM 
October 10 Mark Westcott, Piano 

Friends of Music Series 
NOT FOR CP CREDIT 

3:00 PM 

Hurley Recital Hall 

Baroque artists of shreveport 

Brown Chapel 

3:00 PM 

NOT FOR CP CREDIT 



October 31 Shreveport Symphony 
Chamber Concert 
Hurley Recital Hall 
3:00 

November 5 Leslie Downs, Piano 
Junior Recital 
hurley Recital Hall 
8:00 PM 

Novem ber 1 1 Centena ry Stage 
Band Concert 
Hurley Recital Hall 
8:00PM 

Novermber 15 Centenary Wind 
Ensemble Concert 
8:00PM 



PM 



November 18 



November 19 



November 22 



November 30 



Opera Centenary 
Hurley Recital Hall 
3:30 PM 

Opera centenary 
Hurley Recital Hall 
8:00 PM 

Chanticleer - Men's Choir 
Friends fo Music Series 
NOT FOR CP CREDIT 
Hurley Recital Hall 
8:00 PM 

Tom West, baritone 
Sophomore Recital 
8:00 PM 
Hurley Recital Hall 



rjttfcS=J«fc«£3M«&^^ 



Know your rights & privileges? 
CALL THE VA OFFICE TODAY 

TOLL FREE 



The average student 
will spend $530 on 
transportation, $275 on 
books and supplies, and 
$650 on personal needs 
this school year, says 
the American Council 
on Education. The 



biggest budget 
breakers, says Money 
magazine, are food 
(those late-night pizzas) 
and long-distance phone 
calls. 

Source: National On- 
Campus Report. 



' = & = & :: & :: U=XS=G=3=ii=Z^^ 



Royale Reds 
—Wants You— 

Mon.Wed. 
25$ Reeb 

3044 Youree 868-3249 

—CALL FOR DIRECTIONS— 



Around Campus 



Student Activities 

The movies for this 
week are: "The Slipper 
and the Rose", Friday 
at 9:30 p.m. and "My 
Bodyguard", 
Wednesday at 9:30. 
There are also VCR 
movies shown in the 
Coffehouse every 
Saturday and Sunday at 
7 p.m. Don't forget 
Dancercize classes 
every Monday and 
Tuesday from 8 to 9 
p.m. 



MSM 

MSM sponsors a 
communion service 
every Tuesday at break 
in the small chapel. 
There is also a student 
lead worship service 
every Wednesday night 
at 10 p.m. in the steeple 
of Brown Chapel along 
with dinner and 
activities Thursdays at 
5:30 p.m. 



BSU 

BSU offers a luncheon 
every Tuesday at break 
plus dinner and Bible 
study on Thursdays at 
5:30 p.m. October 1, 2 
and 3 the fifty-first 
Baptist Student 
Convention will be held 
at Calvary Baptist 
Church in Alexandria. If 



you are interested in 
attending, please 
contact Lee Fowler, 
Sexton Dorm. 



remn 

i 



Public 
Seminar 



Relations 



"Public Relations in 
Today's World", a 
seminar sponsored by 
the Northwest 
Louisiana Chapter of 
Public Relations 
Society of America will 
be held on Saturday, 
Oct. 16, from 9 a.m. to 4 
p.m. at LSU-S. Pre- 
registration deadline by 
mail is Friday, Oct. 8. 
Cost is $20 with a special 
rate of $15 for students. 
For more information, 
contact Janie Flournoy, 
Office of Public 
Relations, at 5103. 



Revel 



Fun 



Run 



Even though Professors 
Joe Koshanski, Mark 
Dulle and Royce Shaw 
all say that they are 
going to be the winners 
of the Red River Revel 
Run, anyone interested 
in entering any of the 
races may get an entry 
from the bookstore. 
There is no entry fee for 
the one mile "fun run" 
but the fee for the 5K 
and 10K races is $6 
before Sept. 30 and $8 
thereafter. The 
registration fee includes 



a T-shirt for 5KanP el ? : 

entrants. The racP 1 ? 

be held on the f thar 

Fant Parkway> day mg 

Saturday, Oct. 9. / c f 
iirsday's 

terial m 
Tennis Court DedipU j Q] 

A ribbon-cuthe lot 

ceremony for theater of 

tennis courts dowuld 

the Dome will be h^gratu 

Friday, October lowing n 

p.m. immediaiir ou 

before the Ladies pmplish 

their first match ojjy Rog 

season a g a ifest add 

Louisiana Tech. Se^astic p 

there! ry Ann 

newes 

mifer 

Piciry Am 

T , . lonie R 

If your organiz£ eWin( 

would like a a ti0 nas< 
picture in ttns i ^ h 

Y ° nc °P m 1 , P Hg th 
contact Todd £ | eau 

(5551) or Lisa ThoL ank _ , 

ly awei 
Glamour Top ftyweek 
Competition » to the 

i Vegas 
Applications fig sis-L 
available for yfe supe 
women intereste^^ Dra 
GLAMOUR Maga^ 
1983 Top Ten C<4: Doe 
Women CompetUyknow 
Contact the Centei v 
Public Relat 1* 
Director, Jr 
Flournoy in Ham j | 
Hall. Deadline 
submitting applica , 
is December 1, 19 



Organization 



THE JOB MARKET 

Corn Popper 

869-4654 

Sales and customer service, 

three hours daily 
*********************** 

Schumpert Medical Center 

227-4242 

Needs help in the Child 

Development Center. Evenings 

and weekends, $394 plus 

************************ 

Kelly Lynn Figure Salon 
869-2537 

Exercising instructor, will train, 
flexible hours, minimum wage- 
commission 



ASHLEY'S AMOCO SERVICE 




PHONl 222 aOOS 



3040 Ctntmanr BM. at Kinp Hfwy 
SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA 71104 





Thursday, September 30, 1982— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Page 7 



IS 



k reminder to all 
5Ka »eks: Greek Beat 

le rarS 5 * be turned in no 
4.u fer than 9:00 each 

the ' . . . . 

kwav ,day mg m r 
. y accepted for 

ursday's paper. All 

terial must be typed! 

tDedi thi Omega 



n-cuthe Iota Gamma 
)r thepter of Chi Omega 
s downld like to 

!lbehe>gratulate the 
iber lowing members for 
nediair outstanding 
.adies )mplishments: 
atch Qjy Rogers as the 
a g a ifest addition to our 
ch. Safastic pledge class; 

ry Ann Minnier as 

newest initiate; 

linifer Blakeman, 

Ptyy Ann Minnier, 

. onie Rachael, and 

" gamz rie Winters for their 

a * tion as cheerleaders 

, 1S J Angela Estill for 

Piling the American 

dd R e Beauty Pageant. 

,a lho knks goes to the 

»ta Chi's for another 

ly awesome Geek 
Top ty weekend. Thanks 

» to the ZETA's for 

i Vegas Nite. 
ons ig Sis-Lil' Sis week 
or y? super — you 
jrestejjges braved it well! 
Magas 0ne final 

in Ccfe: Does anybody 
DmpetUyknow what time it 
Cente^ 
.elat 



GREEK BE A T 



is? Does anybody really 
care? 

Zeta Tau Alpha 

Las Vegas Nite party 
was a great sucess. We 
would like to thank 
everyone who came to 
the party and helped 
make it such a success. 
All proceeds from this 
party are donated to 
CBARC. 

Start saving your 
change because Rent-a- 
Zeta is coming up. This 
year the girls will be 
auctioned off in pairs, so 
you'll get two for the 
price of one. 

Jackie Pope was 
pledge of the week last 
week and Valarie 
Marsh is this week's 
plege. Paige Lambert is 
Zeta Lady of the week. 
Happy birthday to 
Patsy Fraser. Belated 
birthday wishes are 
extended to Gloria 
Cochran, Elizabeth 
Pantle, Jeri Brown, 
Laura Erhardt, and 
Sharri Penn. 

Thanks to the Theta- 
Chi's for a great Greek 
Party. 

We are looking 

forward to the TKE 

Wine and Cheese Party. 

Everyone is reminded 

to come on down to 



Revel this weekend and 
visit the ZETA's at their 
meat pie booth. 

Kappa Sigma 

Zsa Zsa Zsa Zsa Zsa 
Zsa We got the greek 
beat! Zsa Zsa Zsa Zsa. 
Here's the poop on woof 
(theD.H.) —what does 
Woof do when he forgets 
the way to the 
bathroom? Makes his 
bedsheet one big paper! 

Thanks to Lisa 
Greenhaw for being 
herself. 

Sig I is unbeaten as it 
beat TKE six million to 
six; Sig II blew off TKE 
1, KA 1, and the 
Buffaloes to keep their 
perfect record intact 
with back to back 
losses. 

Congrats to the 
newest Sigs: Jimmy 
Disbrow, Chuck Baker, 
Donnie Adams, and 
from the Baby seal 
country — Terry Dalzell 
(the mad Canadian); 
come on guys, get me 
some ketchup! 

We also added some 
new associate 
members; Leon S pinks, 
Matty, Pepe, Felipe and 
Jesus Alou. And finally 
Pope John Paul George 




A good time was had by all. 



,■ i ■•-.'.■ i 



Ringo had asked for a 
moment of silence to the 
memory of a certain 
little sis anguished over 
the banning of the colors 
pink and green. 

Theta Chi 

Once again, Theta Chi 
demonstrated its truly 
amazing athletic ability 
this past Sunday 
defeating the Sediments 
13 to 12 in a truly 
awesome intramural 
football game. 

Oh, Stacy and Joe 
were initiated last 
semester. 

Geek Party was truly 
awesome. Some good 
polyester was had by 
all. ZTA Las Vegas was 
also very good. 



Kappa Alpha 

We would like to start 
off by saying thanks to 
the ZETA's for a 
sucessful Las Vegas 
Nite. We would also like 
to invite everybody 
down this Thursday 
night for Colorado Cool- 
Aid. That means 
everybody is invited. 
The beginning of the 
jungle pool has gone 
into effect for a wild 
jungle party. Girls, put 
your bathing suits on. 
The New Logic comes 
from Slimie, our 
Grandflathead! 
Molehills and jelly. Hey 
Jeff, laugh at any Dr.'s 
lately? Hey McDowell, 
use a soft bristol brush 
next time! Good luck to 
the KA No. 1 on their 
next game. Hiya Old 
Joe. 



Revel dishes up 
new foods 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 

This week TKE's 
would like to announce 
our five newest 
associate members. 
They are Bryan 
Dauphin, Jack Conner, 
Matt Cardillo, Sam St. 
Phard, and David 
Watkins. These men 
add to an already great 
group. Qua'ity and 
Quantity--Nol bad, eh! 

TKE also would like 
to send out it's' 
congratulations to Ford 
Williams and Kelly 
Crawford who were 
pinned Friday night. 

WeYe very proud to 
announce big brother 
and little brother.s They 
are: Chris • Murphy- 
Marcus Clements; Kris 
Erikson-Patrick 
Sewell; Kirk Labor - 
Michael Ellman, 
Wallace Robertsor.- 
John Talk; Richard 
Wallace-Joe Bisquerra ; 
Robert Robichaud-John 
Hoffman; Brother 
Gray-David Sewell; 
Dave Magee-John 
"Mick" Villasana; 
Donald Barnes-Mitch 
Pe ngr a ; Mark 
McCrokilin-David 
Scott; Kyle Labor-Gene 
Oakes; Delton Abrams- 
Pierre Bellegarde; Tim 
Hibbs-Stuart Graham; 
Mike Garner-Frank 
Jackson, Frank Halk- 
Bruce Brown: 

Coming this Friday is 
our Wine & Cheese 
Party. We're all looking 
forward to hosting the 
Chi-0 and ZETA. 
pledges. 

Lastly, we all enjoyed 
ZTA Las Vegas Nite-it 
was truly awesome! ! ! ! ! 
Keep it up ZTA's. 



When the seventh 
annual Red River 
Revel, Shreveport's 
celebration of fine arts, 
crafts, music and food 
begins its 8-day run on 
Saturday, October 2nd, 
visitors will be treated 
to 30 new food items in 
the popular food area. 
Among the new 
offerings are such 
traditional Louisiana 
favorites as New 
Orleans Oyster Po- 
Boys, Ham & Sausage 
Jambalaya with rice 
and french bread, and 
Louisiana Gulf fried 
redfish pieces with 
natural cut fries. Other 
new food items include 
a selection of oriental 
delicacies (eggrolls, 
fried wontons, imperial 
rolls, shrimp tempura) ; 
pepper beef sandwiches 
on deli buns; meatball 
sandwiches; Texas 
baked potatoes with 
chili, cheese and 
jalapeno peppers; rice 
and pea pilaf plates with 
chicken curry & 
chutney; hot fried 
vegetables with 
horseradish dip; and a 
selection of continental 
salads, soups, and 
sandwiches. 

New groups 
sponsoring food tents 
for Revel 7 are the 
Alcohol and Drug 
Awareness Committee 
Ballet Lyrique 
Centenary Gent's Club 
Mothers Against Drugs 
and St. Pius School. 

Twenty-four groups t,' 
volunteers will be 
cooking throughout the 
day to satisfy the 
appetites of all 



Revelgoers with 
everything from drinks 
and snacks to full 
meals 



The Red River Revel 
Arts Festival <* is 
sponsored by the Junior 
League of Shreveport, 
Inc., Louisiana Bank & 
Trust Co., and the City 
of Shreveport. The 
festival is underwritten 
in part by grants from 
Aetna Life & Casualty 
and the Shre veport 
Regional Arts Council. 



THE 

EPISCOPAL 

CHURCH 

AT 

CENTENARY 

COLLEGE 

The Herndon 

Canterbury House 

Woodlawn Avenue at 

Wilkinson Street 

(Behind KA House 

and Across from 

Playhouse) 

WEDNESDAYS 

5PM-Holy 

Communion 

5 : 30 PM— Free Supper 

Dan Mann, Resident 

Father Paul, Chaplain 

865-0466 



ALL ARE WELCOME! 







Ul2e<dctyin«;Mrtta ywjycf t* T he Cpca-Coia 






P»ge fr-TOE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE-TTiursday, September 30, 1982 



Soccer team nothing short ofaweson 



by 
Soccer 



Fan 








Centenary coed practicing on the new tennis courts. 



The Centenary Gent 
soccer team put on quite 
a display of soccer skill 
this past Saturday the 
25th. The Gents 

defeated Oauchita 
Baptist University of 
Arkansas 8-1. Doug 
Crone got the 
juggernaut rolling by 

scoring the first goal. 
About two minutes later 
Jeff Foster scored, and 
then about five minutes 
later Amaar Abdouba 



Soccer 
anyone? 



The Centenary 
Cheerleaders want 
everyone to come out 
and support the soccer 
team this Sunday at 2:00 
p.m. Believe it or not 
it's their Homecoming 
game. They will be 
playing against Milsaps 
College. They are an 
energetic team with an 
undefeated record, 4 
wins and losses. Come 
out and support our 
Centenary Gents. 



Tennis complex opens Friday 



Centenary College 
officials and major 
donors to the new tennis 
complex will snip 
maroon and white 
ribbons Fr ' r ay, Oct. 1, 
to formally open the 
courts for play. The 
brief ceremony will 
begin at 2 p.m. and will 
immediately precede 
the Ladies' opening 
match of the season 
against Louisiana Tech. 
Both events are free and 
open to the public. 

Tennis coach Jimmy 
Harrison is looking 
forward to a very good 



JOHN MONTELEPRE. JR. 




year; The women's 
tennis team is looking 
very promising. The 
eleven girls have been 
practicing hard on the 
new tennis courts every 
afternoon for three hour 
sessions. There will be 
five new players joining 
the six returning. 

Of the six returning 
players, senior Lauren 
Cotter will be at the top 
of the list. Next up is 
Patty Hamilton, a 
sophomore from New 
Orleans. Third is Eidith 
Carell from Nashville 
who is a junior. Tammie 
Kelley is fourth, a junior 
from Shreveport. Fifth 



318-868-3237 



Leon 's 

HICKOR YSMOKED 

TURKEYS 
HAMS 

AND PIT BARBECUE 



is Missy Moore a senior 
from Lake Charles. 
Elizabeth Montgomery 
from Baton Rouge is 
sixth. 

They open this season 
after last year's 10th 
place finsih in the AIAW 
Division II national 
tennis championship; a 
fourth straight AIAW 
state championship, 
and a second place in 
the AIAW regional 
championship. 

The new players will 
compete with the 
returning players for 
places. Wendy Tillitt 
from Garland is a 
senior. Cynthja 
Vanderslice is a 
freshman from 
Texarkana, Arkansas, 
and Sherri Waters and 
Cherie Winters from 
Lake Providence, are 



also freshmen. Sandy 
McMillan is a freshman 
from Richmond Hills 
Ontario, Canada. She 
will be eligible in the 
spring semester. 

The $150,000 tennis 
complex includes three 
pairs of lighted courts. 
They will be named for 
Arch Holder, ;aptain of 
the 1929 undefeated 
tennis team at 
Centenary Collefe; Mr. 
and Mrs. William 
Barrett; Mr. John B. 
Atkins, Jr.; Mr. and 
M s. Jerry Sawyer and 
Mr. and Mrs. Ponald 
Sawyer, and for the four 
tennis prof ssionals — 
Marvin Street, Chris 
Brown, Stewart Bunn, 
and J'mmy Livesay — 
who played continuous 
doubles tennis for 90 
hours. 



303 EAST KINGS HWY., SHREVEPORT. LOUISIANA 71 104 

Across from TV 3 




Needs Amateur Talent 

See Doc" for audition 

Anyday after 4 pm. 

519 E Kings Hwy 



scored. "No way," you 
say, but yes! Our team 
led 3-0 within the first 15 
minutes of the game. 
O.B.U. scored to make 

the score 3-1, but Keith 
McPherson scored a 
penalty shot and at the 
half the Gents led 4-1. In 
the second half Scott 

Davidson crossed a pass 
onto the head of Jeff 
Foster who scored his 
second goal of the 
game. About 5 minutes 

later Amaar Abdouba 
made a perfect pass to 
Sam St. Phard who 
scored to make the 



score 6-1. Minutes later 
Doug Crone passed to 
St. Phard who again 
scored to make the 
score 7-1. Near the end 

of the game Amaar 
Abdouba scored to 
make it 8-1. 

Performances by Jack 
VanConner, Charlie 

Warren, Chris Hersch 
and James Breeding 
helped keep the defense 
sound. Bo Mangum 
turned in another 
outstanding 

performance as 
goalkeeper and the 



bench was as st: 
the starting line i 
feel safe if one 

starters broke 
because of our 
remarked Coac 

Russell. The 
record stands at 
and no losses. T! 

be traveling 
Tourneau for tlij 
Texas Shoot 

Friday and Sa| 
This Sunday 
p.m., here, the| 
will be playir 
archrivals, 
College. 



Cross-Country Results 



Saturday, the 25th, the men's and women's cross- 
country teams traveled to Monroe to compete in the 
Louisiana Tech Invitational. The Men's team 
running one of the toughest courses Centenary has 
ever competed on finished third in a field of seven 
The Gents beat NLU in this race - for the first time 
in the history of the team. Individuals team members 
finished in this order: 

captain — Steve Grenchik 4th 33 : 53 

David Watkins 10th 35:04.9 

Greg Blackman 13th 35: 19.4 

Bill Jones 21st 36 .12 

Nathan Joyner 27th 

The ladies competed against two strong teams NLU 

AND Mississippi College in a tri-team race The 

women finished third overall. 



Intramural Flag-Football 

Results 

Intramural Flag-Football 

Schedule 



Kappa Sig 2 


20 


Theta-Chi 13 


Sun Devils 


18 


Buffaloes 20 


ZTA 





CSCC 
(won by penetr ation) 


Bruisers 


15 


Sexton 


Kappa Sig 2 





KA 25 


TKE2 




Alkies 


(won by forfit) 






No Names 


13 


Sediments 12 


CSCC 


8 


Sexton 7 


Bruisers 


15 


Chi-0 


Sun Devils 


42 


Choir 


Kappa Sig 1 


40 


TKE2 6 


Kappa Sig 2 





TKE1 28 


CSCC 


6 


Chi-0 6 
(won by penetr ation) 


No Names 


12 


Theta-Chi 13 


ZTA 





Chi-0 6 


CSCC 





Bruisers 33 


Alkies 




Sediments 
(won by forfeit) 


Buffaloes 


40 


Kappa Sig 2 6 


No Names 


19 


TKE2 7 



The 



Vol. 77 No. 5 



Conglomerate 



Official publication of the aldnt riMef* uvti of the Mimtumippi 



Thursday, October 7, 1982 



Don't make your letters 
come looking for you 



By Bess Robinson 

Ahhhh...mail! The 
letters, the 
packages.. .the bills. He 
remembered your 
birthday, she sent you 
cookies, you owe the 
phone company how 
much?r? Many of us 
live in anticipation of 
what the postman will 
bring us each day. Roy 
Seagroves, formerly an 
employee with the U.S. 
Postal Service, and 
Mail Room Manager at 
the Centenary Post 
Office for over a year, 
has some suggestions on 
how you can help get 
your mail delivered 
faster and more 
efficiently than ever. 

The first thing that 
everyone on campus — 
faculty, staff and 
students — must do in 
order to get their mail 
faster is use the new zip 
code, 71134-0188, (not 
just 71134, as was 
written in the 
September 23 issue of 
the Conglomerate). 
This zip code is for 
Centenary College only. 
If you use 71134-0188, all 
of your mail (except for 
Packages) will be 
Picked up at 8 a.m., and 
you will receive it in the 
morning dorm delivery. 
The mailman will bring 
any letters without the 
new zip code to the 
Centenary Post Office 
in the package delivery 
at 10 a.m., and these 
W U1 be brought to the 
dorms in the afternoon. 

A second way to speed 
U P the system is to 
'iclude your 
department or dorm in 
"te address. Each year, 
ne w students arrive, 
an d older ones 
Joie times move to 
deferent dorms, or off 
jjnipus completely. 
With about 400 students 
^g on campus, there 



is no way that the 
personnel in the school's 
post office can know 
which dorm or 
department a particular 
person is in. 

If for some reason 
(like winter or summer 
vacation, or 
graduation) you are 
changing your address, 
there is something you 
can do to make sure you 
still receive any mail 
that comes to you: fill 
out a change-of -address 
card! If students do not 
leave any forwarding 
address or instructions 
to hold their mail until 
they return, the 
Centenary Post Office 
doesn't know what to do 
with it. Only if you have 
filled out and signed a 
change-of-address card 
can the school's post 
office forward you your 
mail. Yes, the workers 
could look up your home 
address, but without 
this written permission, 
your mail cannot legally 
be forwarded to you. 
What happens to mail 
for people who haven't 
left forwarding 
instructions? Either it 
just piles up until the 
next semester, when it 
is delivered to the 
person if he returns, or 
it's marked "return to 
sender," or it's thrown 
away. 

Thrown away???? 
Don't panic! First class 
mail can be forwarded 
(if a change-of-address 
card has been filed) or 
returned to whoever 
sent it. Second class 
(newspapers and 
magaz ines , for 
example) and third 
class (packages and 
parcels) mail can also 
be forwarded (again, if 
proper notification has 
been given that the 
person will pay for the 
postage of forwarding) 



or returned if it has 

"return postage 

guaranteed" on it. Bulk 

mail (generally 

referred to as "junk 

mail") can never be 

forwarded, and rarely is 

marked "return 

postage guaranteed," 

so it's thrown away. 

What do you do if 

you're expecting a 

package? Wait for a 

package notification to 

arrive in your mailbox, 

then give it to whoever 

is working at the 

Centenary Post Office, 

and they will give you 

your package. You must 

present this package 

notice. Every package 

is dated the day it 

arrives, and a package 

notification card is sent 

out that same day. 

Every few days, 

workers in the post 

office check all the 

packages. If there are 

any that have been 

there for more than 

three or four days, 

another notification is 

sent out. If, in three to 

four weeks, the package 

still hasn't been 

claimed, the P.O. 

marks it "unclaimed," 

and returns it to the 

sender. 

Finally, there is no 

"magic box" that Roy 

or any of the Centenary 

Post Office workers 

hide people's mail in. 

They don't want your 

mail, they don't hold it, 

they just want to get it 

to you as quickly as they 

can. Make it easier for 

them to do this by 

including your name, 

dorm, and the new zip 

code 71134-0188 on all 

your mail, by giving 

them instructions for 

mail you want held or 

forwarded, and by 

waiting for and then 

presenting the package 

notification they send 
you. ■ 



Pips pushes enrollment up 



By Leigh Weeks 
Co-Editor 

The Centenary 
College Admissions 
office has released its 
total enrollment figures 
for the fall semester, 
and the count adds up to 
1491; an increase of 244 
student as compared to 
last year. 

The major factor 
contributing to this is 
the increased 
enrollment of graduate 
student in the 
Professional 
Improvement Program 
(PIPS). Persons who 
are teaching are able to 
enroll in courses which 
will pave the way for 
advancement and wage 
increase. The majority 
of the enrollment fees 
for PIPS are funded by 
the State , which 
increases the incentive 



tor teachers to better 
themselves. The 
graduate total this year 
is 521 students, an 
increase of 257. 

Full-time 
undergraduates 
attending Centenary 
has increased to 840. 
The admissions office is 
initiating a "big push" 
for full-time students, 
especially those who 
desire to live on 
campus. John Lambert, 
Director of Admissions, 
is confident that 
Centenary is competing 
with other colleges, and 
"what we have to offer" 
is an enormous pull for 
the college. 

The economic 
situation is to blame for 
the decrease in 
undergraduate part- 
time enrollemnt. It has 
decreased from 220 to 



131. Since tuition costs 
$127 per hour, students 
wishing to take a light 
load of courses can 
usually attend another 
college for a lesser fee. 
Foreign student 
enrollment is down, 
although the admissions 
office has no official 
figures at this time. 
Citizens of these 
countries are unable to 
leave due to diplomatic 
and economic 
situations. 

There are a number of 
reasons contributing to 
the increase in transfer 
students (there is no 
actual figure yet). Two 
main reasons are the 
excellent programs 
offered in Petroleum 
Land Management and 
pre-med. Transfers who 
have attended larger 
colleges often find the 



smaller environment 
and the personal 
attention of Centenary 
appealing. 

Lambert is optimistic 
about the enrollment 
increase: "I think our 
economic standing is 
healthy for this year, 
especially when you 
look at the results of 
other colleges 
recruiting and their 
economic situation for 
'82ai)d83'" le is pleased 
that more students 
seem to be "staying" 
for the entire four 
years, and contributes 
this to all that 
Centenary has to offer 
students. 



President's Round Table 



By Lisa Thorton 

Dr. Will Andress 
spoke at the President's 
Round Table on 
Wednesday, September 
29. Dr. Andress, who 
has been the director of 
the choir for the past 
eight years, spoke on 
"An Inside Look at the 
Choir." 

Most everyone has 
heard the choir perform 
and knows of its 
reputation in the 
community and 
nationwide. Dr. Andress 
spoke of how the choir 
has obtained this 
reputation and how it all 
began. 

The choir's first 
director, "Cheesie", 
began the choir in 1941 
when he put an ad in the 
school newspaper for 
students to audition for 
the school choir. Forty- 
nine people were 
selected and this 



"An Inside Look At The Choir" 



number was used until a 
few years ago when Dr. 
Andress decided to 
expand the number of 
members. It was 
decided that the 
Centenary College 
Choir wouldn't be a 
typical school choir but 
would rather have a 
"different" look. 
Members dress today as 
they did when the choir 
first began in tuxedoes 
and gowns. The type of 
music wouldn't be all 
religious or school choir 
type but instead sing a 
mixture of many songs 
that would be 
entertaining. 

Money to pay for 
outfits and equipment 
was raised much like it 
is today by giving 
concerts and making 
tours. When the choir 
fi/st began, 100 
busu <»smen each gave 



$100 to help the choir get 
started. The choir gave 
some of its first 
concerts to the Lion's 
Convention and military 
air bases. The choir 
traveled to Japan and 
Korea and after being 
heard by a general, they 
were asked to sing at 
the Easter Sunrise at 
Okanowa. After Dr. 
Andress became 
director, the choir had a 
9 week stay giving 
concerts at Radio City 
Music Hall in New York 
City. 

Each year during 
January, February, and 
March, 100-125 people 
audition for the choir. 
Dr. Andress spoke of 
what he looks for in a 
choir member. One 
must have vocal ability, 
but not necessarily good 
solo ability and music 
reading ability. 



Members have to be 
able to learn songs 
quickly because each 
year about 100 pieces of 
music are learned. 
Members must also 
have a pleasing 
appearance on stage, a 
good personality, and 
good academics. 

The choir offers to 
each member travel 
and fun, but also an 
instant reward in 
performing, the joy of 
singing, and leadership 
training. 

The choir is an asset 
to Centenary because it 
offers good public 
relations and 
recruiting. It also offers 
good experiences for its 
members during their 
college years. 



Page 2 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Thursday, October 7, 



1982 



Letters to the Editor 



Dear Editor 

It seems to me that 
this letter should be 
unnecessary, but alas! 
it is not. As one who 
deals with the binding of 
periodicals 

(magazines) and sees 
that the books have all 
their pages, I am very 
much aware that things 
are disappearing from 
our library. It is 
unbelievable to me that 
a student of the caliber 

[of our Centenary 
students would be so 
selfish as to take pages 
and whole magazines 
from their fellow 
students. Our copy 
machine prices are kept 
low, so that copies can 
be made, and should 
eliminate that type of 
activity. It is difficult to 

replace a periodical 
once it has been issued, 
and therefore the 
binding process is 
delayed, I see anger and 
frustration on faces 
everyday because 



someone is looking for 
something he or she 
cannot find. To top it all 
off the other day 
someone had stuck two 
magazines together 
with a wad of chewing 
gum. Is this 

kindergarten or 
college? The point of 
this letter is to put an 
alert out so that 
everyone is aware that 
these things happen, 



and watch for 
magazines marked 
Magale Library in 
places other than the 
Library. Please lets all 
of us be more 
considerate of others 
and leave the books and 
periodicals in place for 
the next person. 



Mrs. Rademacher 
Magale Library 



The Centenary 
CONGLOMERATE 

Leigh Weeks Bonnie Brown 

Co- Editors 

Business Manager Warren Morales 

News Editor Jackie Pop* 

Features Editor Bess Robinson 

Entertainment Editor Carole Powell 

Sports Editor Kim Staman 

Layout Editor Mindy Dunn j 

Layout staff Rachel Fugatt, Mike Fertitta 

Treasure Thomas 

Ad Manager Marcie Bryant 

Reporters. . . Pierre Bellegarde, Rick Anders, 

Lisa Thorton, Kathy Fraser, 

Lee Fowler, Suzanne Landry, 

Cheryl Dring, Janie Flournoy, 

Rick Anders, Bill Roberts, 



Alyce Boudreaux, Carol Stephens, 
Diane Fowler 

Around Campus Jeannie Clampitt 

Head Photographer Chris Murphy 

Photographers _ .. . Marcie Bryant, 

Rachel Fugatt, Rick Anders 

Managing Editor _ Craig Coleman 

Artwork Pam Edwards, Bonnie Brown 

Columnists Alan Irvine 

Technical Advisor janie Flournoy 

Printer The Bossier Tribune 

Publishing Company 

The Centenary Conglomerate is written and edited by 
Students of Centenary College. »ll Centenary Blvd. 
Shreveport, LA 71104. The views presented are those of the 
staff and do not necessarily reflect administrative policies of 
the college. 

The Centenary Conglomerate is published weekly except 
for summer school semesters, holidays, dead week, and 
exa initiation periods .Subscription price is |9 per year. 

The Centenary Conglomerate welcomes letters to the editor 
and other contributions, but reserves the right to edit 
correspondence received and reject any xnd all contributions 
Contributions become the priority of The Centenary 
Conglomerate. Letters must be accompanied with name 
Deadline for copy is Sunday, (p.m. 



Dear editor, 

I am writing to 
respond to the piece 
entitled "Greatest 
Gifts: The Greeks" in 
last week's Speaker's 
Forum. Specifically, I 
would like to respond to 
the author's argument 
of how and why the 
Greek system 
contributes to 
Centenary. Please 
understand, I am not 
trying to rebut the 
author's claim that the 
Greek system as a 
whole does indeed 
contribute, for I 
strongly feel that it 
does, but rather am 
responding to the 
author's specific 
argument; a tired and 
generally meaningless 
one which I've been 
subjected to since my 
freshman year. That is, 
the author's contention 
that the Greek system, 
as a system, contributes 
because its individual 
members contribute. 
The author maintains 
that because "there are 
Greek members in 
every aspect of 
Centenary life from 
resident assistants to 
Student Government 
Association members to 
the President's own 
advisor council, 
"mentioning also the 
Dean's List and student 
leaders in general, that 
this is proof that the 
system contributes. 

I submit however that 

the argument is entirely 

false. The implication of 

it is obvious. If all these 

accomplishments are a 

direct result of the 

Greek System, then the 

individuals can lay no 

claim to them. Ford 

Williams was SGA 

president only because 

he was a greek. Kathy 

Amsler is a Resident 

Assistant only because 

she is greek. Missy 

Morn has served on 

PAC only because she is 

greek. Andy Freman is 

on the Dean's List only 

because he is greek. If 

these people had not 

been in the greek 

system, they would not 

have achieved any of 

this. 



Such an argument is 
ludicrous to the 
extreme. I contend that 
these people and all the 
other greeks on campus 



Sophomore Platforms 



Bob Thomas 

Tomorrow will be an 
excellent day for you, 
the sophomore class to 
voice your opinion on 
who your sophomore 
class senator should be. 

In last week's paper I 
told of my experiences 
and qualifications. Now 
I would like to take 
advantage of this 
opportunity and tell you 
what I would like to do 
as your sophomore 
senator. 

First of all, I would 
like to be available to all 
students. If you have a 
thought, complaint, or 
suggestion, I would like 
you to feel comfortable 
enought to tell me about 
it. 

Secondly, as your 
sophomore senator, I 



woula support and voice 
your opinions to SGA. I 
would take all the time 
and effort necessary to 
help you and your ideas. 
I '* -id appreciate 
youi vote for sophomore 
senator. The voting 
table will be set up in 
the caf all day 
tomorrow — so go for it. 
Thank you, Bob 
Thomas. 



believe the student 
representing his / her 
class should be part of 
all the Centenary ways 
of life and not limit 
his / her self to certain 
groups or areas. 

As a candidate for this 
position, I believe that I 
possess the creativity to 
best represent all facets 
of our very unique 
sophomore class. 



would have achieved all 
that they have achieved 

whether or not they had 
joined a greek 
organization. Their 
achievements represent 
individual 

achievements and 
contributions, not 
organizational ones, 
and should be 
recognized as such. 

I agreee that the 
Greek system does 
contribute to the 
college. But let its 
position stand upon its 
own contributions 
rather than upon hard 
earned glory stolen 
from the individual 
members of that 
system. 



Finally, I am highly 
offended by the author's 
claim that "Most of the 
student leaders on 
campus are Greek." 
Although the author 
gives us no clue as to 
what they define as a 
leader, I feel quite 
certain that one could 
find as many non- 
greeks as greeks to fit 
any reasonable 
definition of the term. 
Leadership does not 
depend on membership 
in a greek organization 
as the author seems to 
feel. 



J. Alan Irvine 



Kathy Howell 



The main duty of a 
SGA sophomore senator 
obviously is to represent 
the sophomore class to 
the best of his/her 
ability, not only at the 
meeting, but on and 
around campus. I 



Brad Hoge 

My name is Brad 
Hoge, and I am running 
for Sophomore Senator. 
I am the most qualified 
person running for this 
position, because I have 
been working with the 
student government all 



year. I am Forums 
chairman, and I 
recently took over the 
calendar for this year. 
(There will be four 
forums including Kurt 
Thomas, William 
Christopher, and Harlen 
Ellison, for the same 
budget as last years' 
speaker.) I was on 
Judicial Board last 
year, and I have been 
active in many other 
issues on campus for the 
past two years. I am the 
only candidate with any 
experience in 
Centenary's 

government, and I am 
very interested in the 
future of this college, I 
hope you are too. The 
voter turnout for our 
class has not been very 
good in the past, so 
please vote. 



Pride of Place 



"The Three M's 



r>*> 






by Dr. Darrell Loyless 
Vice President 
of The College 

We are well underway 
with a beautification 
project we call "The 
Three M's." It's a quick 
way to catch in a phrase 
the work we are doing 
around Magale Library, 
Meadows Museum, and 
the music building. 

Along with its many 
other tasks, our grounds 
crew has been dealing 
with the damages of 
that very cold February 
last winter. Many of the 
plants on campus, but 
most particularly 
around the library and 
music building, were 
killed by ice and snow. 
So, we've removed 
those plants and have 
drawn up plans to 
beautify those areas. As 
you have probably 
noticed, we are beyond 
the planning stage and 
are now putting in an 
underground watering 
system, which will be 
followed by new plants. 
As in all future 
beautification projects, 
we will provide 
adequate underground 
watering. This is what 
we have been working 
on recently. Once this is 
finished and the 
planting time is right, 



we will be getting the 
new plants in and 
putting the final touches 
on these three areas. By 
then, we will not only 
have recovered from 
the winter damage, but 
we will also have made 
these areas even 
prettier. 

The music building 
will have Dwarf 
Sansanqua, Liriope, and 
Indian Hawthorne. The 
Meadows Museum will 
have expanded beds of 
varied azaleas and 
sweet olive trees, and 
the Magale Library will 
have a newly beautified 
area of Liriope, Asian 
Jasmine, and Indian 
Hawthorne as well. 
These areas are most 
often visited by the 
public and are used a 
great deal by all of us in 
the Centenary family. 
Our objective is to make 
them first class. Clyde 
Gorum (a member of 
our Beautification 
Committee) is doing the 
major work on the three 



M's with help from 
Edwards Irrigation 
Company on the 
irrigation system. 

Recently Frank Akin 
(also a member of our 
Beautification 
Committee) donated an 
oak tree to the College. 
It's been planted in 
front of Sexton Hall, and 
I have heard that some 
of the residents of 
Sexton have taken an 
interest in this gift. With 
their help and special 
care, I'm sure this tree 
has a fighting chance in 
spite of the very dry 
weather. 

I mention Mr. Akin's 
gift because it has 
captured the interest of 
some of our students. 
My hope is that, in the 
future, other members 
of the Centenary family 
will take an interest in 
various areas of the 
campus. It's just this 
kind of cooperation and 
pride that I was 
referring to in my first 
article. 



HURLEY SCHOOL 
OF MUSIC 



October 10 
Sunday 



Mark Westcot, Piano 
Friends of Music Series 
3:00 P.M. 
Not for CP credit 



'4 



Love in the Afternoon 



Thursday, October 7, 1982 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Page 3 



By Leigh Weeks 
Co-Editor 

Who are those 
students that make a 
mad dash to finish lunch 
in the cafeteria before 
they "miss too much"? 
Why is it impossible for 
"independents" to even 
come within six feet of 
the Sexton lobby 
television set with the 
intent of switching the 
channel to NBC or CBS? 
And what sort of 
mumbo-jumbo do some 
students call out to each 
other in passing such as 
"Can you believe that 
rotten trick that little 
witch pulled on her best 
friend"? 

Haven't you heard? 
The caf comes second 
between twelve and one 
o'clock Monday through 
Friday! People who 
wish to watch (tsk! 
tsk!) another show 
during that time must 
be loners and retreat to 
some other lobby or 
better yet to a television 
tucked away in a dorm 
room. And that mumbo- 
jumbo that closely 
resembles true-life 
drama is merely a 
gossip session for avid 
viewers of one of the 



Who s Jenny? 

■I in iBililii tmt i. !■■ —i i. ,.n ■,.,,.. .— ,,,. *- ■ - ... Wr c V 




"All my Children" groupies suffer through a commercial in anticipation o' further 
adventures in Pine Valley. 



most popular daytime 
drama series, "All My 
Children". 

"Groupies" as the 
fans can be called, are 
regularly seen clustered 
in various numbers 
around the television set 
in Sexton lobby. On a 
good day, when the 
drama promises to be 
suspensful. 

As many as 15 soap 
starved students hang 
on the edge of their 
seats, fists clenched, 
waiting for the day's 
turn of events. Plus, the 



A REMINDER 
FROM THE VAI 



** 



DENNIS the MENACE by Hank Ketcham 



When i grow up i'm 

GONrJA 6E A VBTEAAN! 
BVBRdODy TAKES GOOD 
CARE OF fliGSfif GUYS / 




Know your rights & privileges? 
CALL THE VA OFFICE TODAY 

TOLL FREE 



lunch hour usually 
brings with it "drifters" 
who float in and out of 
campus buildings, 
searching for some way 
to pass the time before 
their next class. These 
students tumble in from 
the outside, peer at the 
television set and its 
"attachments" breathe 
some type of sigh, then 
wander on their merry 
way. These people, add 
to the viewership 
whether or not they care 
to acknowledge or 
admit it. Just ask any 
"AMC" fan; even 
catching a few 
scattered moments of 
the soap classifies you 
as a bonafide watcher! 
But then, there are 
members of a rare 
species who, no matter 
how many times they 
view a childish antic of 
Liza Colby, or witness a 
scheming act 
performed by Palmer 
Cortland, never seem to 



be capable of grasping 
the excitement the soap 
has to offer. Take for 
example, sophomore 
Suzie Knoop who 
recently sat in on an 
"AMC" gathering. 
Admist an on screen 
discussion of Jenny 
Gardner, an 18 year-old 
who is repeatedly "done 
wrong", and admist 
comments by several 
concerned viewers 
concerned with Jenny's 
misfortune, Suzie made 
the mistake of 
inquiring, "Who's 
Jenny?" An entire room 
of shocked students 
chorused in a loud, 
disbelieving voice, 
"WHO'S JENNY?", as 
if every sane, person 
should be familiar with 
Jenny Garner from 
Pine Valley! 

The faculty 

seems heartless and 
cruel in its schedule 



planning. Rumors are 
circulating that a 
committee many be 
formed to discuss the 
matter of planning a 
more considerate class 
times. Instead of M-5 
beginning at 1:00, why 
not 1:05? This would 

allow "AMC" fans 
plenty of time to regain 
their composure, gather 
their books, and scurry 
to class. As the situation 
presently stands, 
students must 
deliberate the question, 
"Should I stay and 

watch the confrontation 
between Steve and Nina 
that I have been waiting 
for since noon, or should 
I show up for class right 
on time?" However 
insensitive the M-5 
classes may appear to 
be, an "AMC" fan who 
erroneously scheduled 
a 12:35 class 

experiences withdrawal 



symptoms each 
Tuesday and Thursday 
when he or she must 
leave Silver Kane to 
fend for herself against 
evil step-sister Erica. 
A popular myth which 
has existed for years is 
the misconception that 
the soap opera audience 
is composed entirely of 
females. Just ask Tony 
Tafoya and Jim 
Goldman, two 
Centenary College 
baseball players who 
are sure to be found in 
Sexton's lobby at least 3 
out of the 5 days of the 
week. In fact, Jim, has 
been instilled with the 
duty of keeping peace 
and order within the 
viewing and hearing 
range. It is usually he 
who repeatedly 
"Shhhhhh'"s noisy 
intruders and clears 
bodily obstructions 
from in front of the 
screen. 

The bond between 
"All My Children" fans 
is a secure one. Each 
share one common goal 
when they gather in 
front of that magical 
box that brigns to them 
the wonderful and 
wicked moments of 
Pine Valley citizens. 
They all hope to bring 
some sort of moral 
support to their favorite 
character and they long 
to aid in bringing the 
downfall of the show's 
most hated. Ah, tis but a 
touching scene to view: 
college students who 
have nothing more 
important to do than 
stick their noses in 
somebody else's 
business! 



TONIGHT... 



66 



95 



The Covenant Players 

Drama & Mime 
Troupe 



Kilpa trick 5:00p.m. 

sponsored by: MSM 



Free. . - 



Food, Fun, Fellowship 



In 1685 a French 
nobleman was 
ambushed and 
murdered by his own 
men in East Texas. 
Sixteen years later this 
incident became a 
decorative illustration 
on a map depicting 
French claims in the 
Southeast and in 
southwestern portions 
of North America. 

The nobleman was the 
great French explorer, 
La Salle, and the map 
was a French 
publication which laid 
claim to lands that were 
claimed also by the 
Spanish government. 
This instance of 
European rivalry to 
possess the Southwest is 
one of twenty-two 
historical maps 
included in a 
photographic 
exhibition, "Crossroads 
of Empire." 

This exhibition is 
based on a major 
collection of historical 
maps which is now on a 
two-year tour of the 
Southwest. The beauty 
of this photographic 
display is that it 
provides a brilliant 
summary of 
Southwestern history, 
as it is reflected through 
maps and other 
historical images. 
Besides the twenty-two 
historical maps, the 
exhibit also includes 
famous paintings of the 
first Spanish explorers 
and watercolor prints of 
Spanish missions in 
Texas. 

The exhibit contains a 
number of geographical 
surprises, for most 
early mapmakers were 
merely guessing about 
the Southwest. Some 
maps depict the 
Mississippi River 
flowing through the 
Southwest before 
heading South to the 
Gulf. Others depict 
mountain ranges in 
plains regions. Several 
insist that California is 
an island. 

Accompanying the 
exhibition is a lively 22- 
minute sound /color 
media program, which 
introduces the 
exhibition a nd 
summarizes 
Southwestern history 
from 1500 to 1900. It is 
available in the gallery 
for viewing at any time. 
The exhibition will 
continue on public 
display at Magale 
Library Gallery 
through October 24. 



** 



Page 4 - THE CENTENAR Y CONGLOMERATE - Thursday, October 7 1982 

funatTj 

» 

I 




Once again it is time 
for the annual Red 
River Revel, and 
Centenary students are 
involved more than 
ever. The Chi-Omegas 
are busy selling steak 
on stick, and the Zetas 
are selling yummy and 
spicy Natchitoches 
meat pies. The varsity 



athletics are busy 
making money for their 
teams at coffee and 
apple streudle booths. 
And of course the Revel 
should not be complete 
unless the bands were 
not playing their tunes. 
Pete Ermes, A-Train, 
Heros, Louisiana Hot- 
Sauce and others had 



quite an audience. The 
Centenary Gymnasts 
had an exhibition, and it 
was marvelous. People 
all over the Revel were 
laughing, talking, 
eating, and having a 
wonderful time. Catch it 
before it's too late!!! 



i 

i 

i 



T 
H 

E 



Mothers and anxious fans wait in anticipation for the beginnina of 
the buggy race! " 



REVEL 





Barry Bright and Margaret Shehee talk over the day's events 




Treasure Thomas, lady roundballer, watches as Coach Joe St Andre's son sells streudel to 
benefit the Gents Club. 



"Always on my mind. . . Paul Abrams 
ponders the question: Do I really look like toiin^. 
Willie Nelson. 9ste 

^Pular 



Thursday, October 7, 1982 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Page 5 




Just Folks" performs for Revelers 




Up, Up and Away. . . 

An entry in the balloon race heads across Shreveport 




e Murine* 

aster snacking, after visiting one of the Revel's most 

^Pular booths - the face painters. 



Kathy Woods, taking a well deserved break after manning the Chi-O, 
Steak-on-a-stick booth 



Page 6 - THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE - Thursday, October 7, 



1982 



I saw the wind 



Two artists, a 
musician and a 
photographer, have 
created a truly 
innovative live concert. 
I SAW THE WIND is a 
multi-image production 
which combines Mark 
Thompson's musical 
performance with Bob 
Jamieson's spectacular 
alpine photography 
highlighting eleven 
years of adventures in 
Alaska, the Yukon, 
British Columbia , South 
America, and North 
American Rockies. Bob 
adapts precisely 
arranged slides to 
Mark's songs as if 
creating the 
choreography for a 
dance. The 
arrangement turns 
their performance into 
a visual concert, a 
magical blend of sight 
and sound. I SAW THE 
WIND is unique, and the 
combined talents of 
these two individuals 
makes for an exciting, 
entertaining, and 
thought-provoking 
evening. 

Never Summer 
Productions began in 
1977. Since that time, 
Mark and Bob have 
continuously refined 
and expanded on the 
original format, touring 
85 cities in 20 states 
during the 1981-82 school 
year. I SAW THE WIND 
has a 90 percent return 
rate at colleges and 
universities . 

Mark's current 
album, Open Windows 
Empty Rooms, reflects 
only a part of the 
professionalism of the 
professionalism of the 
entertainer. Mark is a 
fine musical arranger, 
composer, and sensitive 
interpreter of other 
artists' songs. In 
addition to his own 
material, Mark 
performs some of the 
best work of such artists 
as Stevie Nicks, Cat 



Stevens, and Michael 
Murphy. A medley of 
"Rainbow Connection", 
"Somewhere over the 
Rainbow", and 
"Chasing Rainbows', 
combined with 
unbelievable 
photographs provides 
one of the show's most 
memorable moments. 
In the summer of 1981, 
Bob led a 37 day, 250 
mile ski- 
mountaineering 
expedition to the St. 
Elias Mountains in the 
Yukon Territory in 
Canada. In 1982, Bob 
went to the Coast Range 
of British Columbia to 
lead a climb up Mt. 
Waddington, the highest 
mountain in British 
Columbia, described a 
"A great spire poised in 
the void, an incredible 
nightmarish thing that 
must be seen to be 
believed, and then it is 
hard to believe." These 
adventures alone 
produced nearly 10,000 
photographs and two 
incredible stories. As a 
performer, Bob talks of 
his treks and climbs in a 
refreshing, non- 
traditional, perceptive, 
and humorous style. He 
improvises his way 
through the most 
horrific disasters and 
charms the listener in 
the process. 

Bob began his 
climbing career eleven 
years ago near Estes 
Park, Colorado. At the 
age of 19, he went to 
Alaska to climb Mr. 
McKinley (20,320'). In 
1977, he led a small 
expedition to South 
America to climb the 
world's highest active 
volcano, Mt. Cotopaxi 
(19,347') in Ecuador. In 
between major 
expeditions, Bob has 
photographed alpine 
climbs in the Canadian 
rockies, Grand Tetons 
and Wind River Ranges 
of Wyoming, the Oregon 



Cascades, the deserts of 
the Southwest and the 
Colorado Rockies. His 
photographs and 
articles have appeared 
in magazines and 
journals in Canada and 
the U.S. The 

photographs challenge 
us to see the world in a 
new perspective, far 
from the road's end. 




m ^ frt* 



From the 
Wizard's Kettle 





Crossroads 
of Empire 

Two films will be 
shown in the main 
gallery of the Meadows 
Museum in conjunction 
with the "Crossroads of 
Empire" exhibit on 
view in Magale Library 
Gallery. 

1:30 and 7:30 p.m. 
Wednesday, October 13 
will be "The Chaco 
Legacy", a unique look 
at a technologically 
advanced civilization in 
New Mexico which 
flourished 400 years 
before the coming of the 
Spaniards . Over 900 
years ago the 
inhabitants of Chaco 
Canyon, New Mexico, 
undertook one of the 
most comprehensive 
building projects ever. 
1:30 p.m. and 7:30 
p.m., Thursday, 
October 14, is "New 
Found Land", narrated 
by Alistair Cooke, from 
the award-winning 
"America" series. This 
film traces the early 
history of the United 
States, an untamed 
continent populated 
only by small tribes of 
Indians. Then the white 
man came, seeking 
spices and gold, and 
American became the 
New World. 

Both films are open to 
the public free of 
charge. 

C.P. credit will be 
given for the films. 



By J. Alan Irvine 

Friday afternoon. The 
Revel grounds sit under 
the hot sun. The bare 
bones of the festival lie 
neatly arranged, fully 
exposed. The lines of 
bright colored tents 
stand out, easily traced 
by the wandering eye. 
They're empty now, 
sheltering only patches 
of concrete and asphalt. 
The stages rise stark 
and ready, faced with 
chairs and bleachers. 
Empty Waiting. The 
tables are clean and 
neat. The grounds look 
recently policed. 

The emptiness is 
illusionary, relative. A 
small army, uniformed 
in tee-shrits and jeans, 
crawls over the grounds 
— putting on the last 
minute touches. Big 
machinery — forklifts, 
tractors — rumbles 
here and there. The air 
is a constant clank and 
clatter as tent poles, 
chairs, tables are tossed 
back and forth, set up, 
or taken away. 
Everyone's so bent on 
their own tasks that a 
pair of explorers goes 
completely unnoticed. A 
thin, constant 

movement runs through 
the emptiness. 

Saturday afternoon. 
The Revel is in full 
swing. The grounds are 
hardly recognizable as 
the same ones as 
yesterday. The barren 
skelton has taken on full 
flesh. The bright tents 
now can hardly cantain 
the wealth within. The 
tents no longer catch the 
eye, being outdone by 
the array of treasures 
all around: smooth, cool 
pottery; quiet, strong 



sculpture; finely lined 
prints; paintings of all 
hues; piles of cloth and 
fur irresistably calling 

the fingers and hands to 
caress. 

The tables, chairs, 
bleachers are waiting 
no longer. Full to 
overflowing with 
resting crowds, they've 
scattered, tumbled, 
twisted far out of their 
once regimented 
neatness. 

Indeed, those crowds 
of all imaginable types 
of people: young, old, 
short, tall, fat, bearded, 
suit clad or wearing but 
tights and leotards, 
emptyhanded, 
heavyladened — from 
the flesh cloaking the 

Revel's bones. The 
surging, throbbing tide 
surrounds the carefully 
laidout rows and aisles. 
The precise scheme 
dissolves into a well 
rounded, chaotic swirl. 
The logical lines 
disappear in the 
unpredictable, even 
random knots and 
crowds. Even the army 
of yesterday, still in full 
force is no longer 
noticeable amid the 
chaos. 

The careful planning 
has at last borne its 
blossom — this free 
floating, undefineable 
millieu that draws us 
all. 



IMPOR1 

Shaved ham and cheese Meatloaf w/CroltP 631 mu 
Sandwiches Sauce Sunday £ 

Chips Mashed potatoes! mak 

Hot ta male casserole paper . 

submitt< 

Chicken fried steaks on Baked fish w/lentyP e< ^ 
bun and butter jpaced oi 

Scalloped potatoie accep 
Fried steak fingo 




TdkG 3 

ENT10N: br ?? k 



ROTH'S 

10% 
discount 



with 
us!! 



across 
from 
Cline 



with student I. D. 




THE 

EPISCOPAL 

CHURCH 

AT 

CENTENARY 

COLLEGE 

The Herndon 

Canterbury House 

Woodlawn Avenue at 

Wilkinson Street 

(Behind KA House 

and Across from 

Playhouse) 

WEDNESDAYS 

5PM-Holy 

Communion 

5:30PM-FreeSupper 

Dan Mann, Resident 

Father Paul, Chaplain 

865-0466 

ALL .ARE.WKLVJQME! 




JOHN MONTELEPRE, JR. 318-868-3237 

Leon 9 s 

HICKOR YSMOKED 

TURKEYS 
HAMS 

AND PIT BARBECUE 

303 EAST KINGS HWY . SHREVEPORT. LOUISIANA 7 I 104 

Across from TV 3 




I Please 
your ar. 
your us 
ask for 
for add 




Thursday, October 7, 1982 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Page 7 




UKPORTANT: Greek 

w/Croh *•' mUSt ** turned in 
Sunday at 9:00 in order 

potatoes* make Thursday's 
paper. All material 
ubmitted must be 

h w/lei yped and double- 

sr paced or else it will not 

i potat« le accepted. 

ak finger 

Zeta Tau Alpha 

sausage 

wns Zeta would like to 

tits lelcome its two newest 

pot pie ledges to the chapter: 

onnie Thode and 

eeAnn Burelback. 



rkey bre 
occoli di 
ell pepp , 



Might 

beef w/ 
ids 

d sour 
n 

soup 
:ookies 

j chickei > 



Oct. 7 Cole, Evans & Peterson, Accts. 

9 a.m. til 3:30 p.m. 
Oct. 12 commercial National Bank 

9 a.m. til 3;30 p.m. 

» Oct. 15 ArklagasCo. 

9 a.m. til 3:30 p.m. 
Oct. 19 Peat, Marwick, Mitchell, accts. 

9 a.m. 
Oct. 20 1st National Bank 
Oct. 21 Internal Revenue Service 

9 a.m. til 3:30 p.m. 



ssss 



I-3237 



KED 
S 

CUE 

i 7 1 104 



W in^ H 



Congratulations girls, 
we're glad to have you. 

Rent-a-Zeta will be on 
October 13, 1982, at 4:30 
p.m. on Sexton's porch. 
Remember it's two girls 
for the price of one. 

Pledge class officers 
are: president, Suzi 
Corley; vice-president, 
Dee Love; secretary, 
Gloria Trent; historian, 
Ana Bornhofen; 
service, Cynthia 
Lowerym, Patsy 
Fraser, Julie 
Robichaud, and Shelia 



Kennedy; social, Laura 
Montgomery, Tina 
Binion and Valeria 
Marsh. 

Gloria Cochran is 
plege of the week and 
Margaret Shehee is 
Zeta Lady of the Week. 

Zeta Tau Alpha has 
had four engagements 
of girls in the chapter. 
They are Donna 
Richardson, Sheri 
P e n n , L o r i 
Prestenback, and Sarah 
Floyd. We would like to 
congratulate these girls 



Recruiters are Coming! 



Oct. 26. 
Oct. 27 



Carol Barnes 
Accounting - 3 pt. GPA 
Henrietta Herndon 
Business w/Finance 
Accounting 
Vicki Edison 
Accounting only 
George Tannehill 
Accounting 
Lillian Daniels 
Bobby Wingard 
Accounting— Interviewing 
for part-time & full time 
Richard Cain 
Business & Accounting 
Ken Rapasky 
All Majors 



P & O Falco 

9 a.m. til 3:30 p.m. 
La. Civil Service 
Group Information Sessions 

10 a.m. til 11 a.m. 
Stewart, Robertson & Co. 
9 a.m. til noon 
Aberdeen Proving Grounds 
U.S. Govt. Career Info 
Libby Glass 
3:30 til 3 p.m. 

Southwestern Elec. Power Co. 
9 a.m. til 4 p.m. 
South Central Bell 
9 a.m. til 3:30 p.m. 

Please review the schedule and come by Room 127 Hamilton Hall to make 
your appointment. Many of the companies have provided information for 
your use prior to the interview. If you would like to use the materials, please 
ask for them when you make your appointments. Contact Leah Volentine 
•or additional information, 869-5117 



Oct. 28 
Nov. 3 
Nov. 4 
Nov. 1 1 
Nov. 12 



Austin Robertson 
Accounting Majors 3 pt. 
Ann Davis 
All Majors 
Peter Williams 
Business & Accounting 
Mike Franz 

Business & Accounting 
Duwayne Bailey 
Business w/Marketing 



and their fiances and 
wish them the best of 
luck. 

TKE Wine and Cheese 
was great and we are 
looking forward to the 
All Greek party on 
Friday. 

Happy Birthday, 
Madeline Murphy. 

Chi Omega 

The Iota Gamma 
Chapter of Chi Omega 
would like to 

congratulate their new 
pledge class officers: 
Wynne Burton, 
president; Robin 
Roberts , vice- 
president; Molly 
Goodrich, secretary; 
Holly Andries , 
treasurer; Lee Lewis, 
Chaplain. 

Congratulations also to 
Missy Moore as 
Carnation of the Month. 

In the Athletic 
department the Chi O's 
continued their winning 
streak with a win over 
Sexton in intramural 
football. Way to go, 
girls! 

We'd like to remind 
everyone to come to the 
Red River Revel and 
gorge yourselves on our 
famous steak-on-a- 
stick. Hope to see you 
there. 

Kappa Alpha 

To begin with, 
'Thursday night 25 cents 
Colorado spring water 
night was a blast. This 
> Thursday is again 25 
cents reeb night. Jungle 
pool is getting off the 



ground after a crash 
landing. To Scott, Mike 
and Ward — You forgot 
to turn a sign upside 
down, DUMB 
PLEDGES! 

Hey Pinhead, don't 
leave your door open 
and maybe you'll have 
some hair left. 

The theme song for 
jungle partv is BAD TO 
THE BONE. 

The KA's went ballon 
riding this Saturday by 
helping out at the Revel. 
Hiya Keg! 



Theta Chi 

Theta Chi is pleased 
to announce that the 
selection process for 
Big Brothers and Little 
Brothers has taken 
place. They are: Kelly 
Allison and Malcom 
McPherson, Stacy 
Brown and Lee Smith, 
John Harrison and Phil 
Howell, Kevin Murphy 
and Chris Hirsch, Joey 
Prather and Scott 
Sexton, and last and 
certainly least, Steve 
Watson and Peter 
Giacobbi. 

Congratulations goes 
out to all. 

Once again our 
amazing athletic ability 
is demonstrated by our 
outstanding football 
record 4-1. We would 
like to congratulate a 
certain 'Theta Chi 
groupie for her 
outstanding output 
performance of last 
Friday night. 



One final word, Bobby 
don't do it. 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 

This week we would 
like to welcome eight 
new associate 
members. They are 
Tom Dolon, Dan Nelson, 
Kurt and Karl 
Lavinsky, Marc 
Shepard, Mick Spaz, 
Bonehead, and Dick 
Dodeson. 

Congratulations guys! 
Congratulations are 
also in order for the 
soccer team, especially 
Scott Davidson who 
scored three goals from 
the sweeper position. 
How did he do it? 

We all had a good 
time at wine and 
cheese, but where was 
The Machine? Steve 
was king of Los Amigos 
for a few minutes and 
Frank learned how to 
drink frozen 
Margaritas. Stuart 
wants to know who 
Elizabeth is — tough 
luck. Franco is still out 
in the woods with his 
gun looking for Jay, Hee 
Hee Hee! 

Scott Yudin will be 
featured in an article in 
"Pumping Iron". Along 
with Karl Labor who 
just returned from 
Concentration Camp. 
D.S. finally crawled out 
of the bump with the 
help of B.B. and D.R. 
Don't tear up the house! 
By the way, "JUICE", 
thanks for letting us 



take a peek at TJ 
One final note: 
Congrats to Kris 
Ericksin who won $1,000 
from Coke's Peel a 
Fortune. 



Kappa Sigma 

Hi! I'm Martin 
Perkins and welcome to 
Mutual of Omaha Wild 
Kingdom. There is no 
truth to the rumor that 
Terry Dalzell is the lost 
member of the group 
Loverboy, but is instead 
our own Jim Fowler, so 
while Jim goes out to 
capture the rabid 
orangatang, I will go 
into my tent and enjoy a 
bananna daquiri and 
tell you about the 
Oktoberfest that the 
Kappa Sigma tribe 
holds every year. The 
important zsa zsa used 
as a foundation for the 
party was detained in 
customs but the wurst 
ood ordered and cooked 
'>y Chef Todd was 
•xcellent. As the 
Germans say, "Agost 
;ine wast hast vy all!" 

Pat Downs' agent 
Joey Irby has 
announced that Pat has 
signed a racket deal 
with Dunlop with Pat 
only having to pay $24 a 
racket- a la John 
McEnroe. 



Papers, dissertations, thesis 
by word processor 

Quick, more flexible, more professional 

each copy can be an original 

Permanet record possible. 

Call 227-8282 



—COMING- 
FALL BALL 



Around campus 



SOPHOMORES. . .SOPHOMORES. . .SOPHOMORES. . .SOPHOMORES. . .SOPHOMORES 

Sample Ballot. . .Sophomore SGA Special Election. . .Tomorrow, Friday, 
Oct. 8. . .Cat, Lunch and Dinner. . . 

^ASE VOTE FOR ONE (1) OF THE FOLLOWING FOR THE POSITIONS OF SOPHOMORE 

* EN AT0R. IF YOU VOTE FOR MORE THAN ONE, YOUR BALLOT WILL BE INVALID. PLEASE 

J'RCLE YOUR CHOICE. 

Br ad Hoge 

* a % Howell 

Lls a tiling 

J u 8ni MJ.P.)Parnell 

^fk Peeler 

? av 'd Shoffner 

B °b Thomas 

W 'ite-ln: 



Student Activities 
Office 

Friday October 8 the 
movie "My Bodyguard" 
will be shown in the SUB 
at 9:30 p.m. 

Wednesday's feature 
will be "House of Dark 
Shadows". Fall Ball will 
be happening again this 
year on October 16 from 
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. at the 
Regency Hotel. A good 
time will be had by all. 
There will be a Back-To- 
Basics class held 
October 11 in the SUB 
from 5-7 p.m. For more 
information, contact the 
Student Activities 
Office. 

SGA Blood Drive 

Centenary's SGA will 
be sponsoring a Blood 



Drive on Friday 
October 8 from 10 a.m. 
to 4 p.m in the SUB. 
Sharing is caring, so 
plan to give some blood. 

Interim Study Tour of 
Russia 

Professor Royce 
Shaw will be conducting 
a travel-study tour of 
the Soviet Union this 
January. The tour will 
count for Interim credit 
for those students who 
participate. The tour 
involves all 
transportation, lodging, 
meals and theatre 
tickets. Included in the 
intinerary, in addition 
to the usual tourist 
attractions in Moscow, 
Lennigrad, and Kiev, 
will be visits to the 



Institute of American 
Studies of Moscow 
University, and visits to 
several economic and 
historical sites. 
Interested students 
should contact 
Professor Shaw 
immediatedly for 
details. 

Business Interim 
Meeting 

All students interested 
in taking Business 1-99, 
Business of 
Professional Sports, are 
invited to attend an 
informational session. 
The meeting will be 
during break on 
Thursday, October 14 in 
LB 08. A final decision 
on the selected old style 
city will be made. 



Page 8 - THE CENTENARY C ONGLOMERATE - ■n.-rsd.y, October 7. I9S 2 

Soccer team remains 
undefeated 



By Soccer Fan 

This past weekend the 
Gent kickers stretched 
their four game winning 
streak to seven. The 
Gents opened up the 
weekend with at 5-0 
victory over St. Paul 
Bible College of 
Minnesota in the East 
Texas Shoot-Out at Le 
Tourneau. Amaar 
Anbouba, Jeff Foster, 
and Jay Poss scored the 
goals for the kickers. 



free-kick that caromed 
off the cross bar to 
Amaar Ambouba who 
scored to make it 2-0 
Gents. John Brown 
University scored to 
make it 2-1 at the half. 
Ten minutes into the 
half, Jay Poss 
connected on a cross 
field pass to St. Phard 
who smashed the ball 
into the net, the Gents 
led 3-1, J.B.U. scored 
again, but when the 
smoke cleared the 



Goal keeper Bo Mangum Gents had won the game 
and a solid defense 3-2 and consequently, 



recorded the Gent's 
first shutout of the year. 
On Saturday the Gents 
raced a strong John 
Brown University team 
in the championship 
game. This was the first 
time a Centenary soccer 
team had a chance to 
bring home "the gold", 
the Gents rose to the 
occasion as Amaar 
Anbouba scored on a 
Sam St. Phard assist to 
put the Gents ahead 1-0. 
Fifteen minutes later, 
Doug Crone blasted a 



the tournament. All- 
Tournament players for 
the Gents were: Matt 
Cardillo, Jay Poss, Bo 
Mangum, Sam St. 
Phard, and Tournament 
Most Valuable Player 
Jeff Foster. Keith 
McPherson, Scott 
Davidson, Jeff Buseick, 
and Jack VanConner 
helped keep the defense 
sound. Substitutes 
Charlie Warren, Ron 
Evans and Chris Hersch 
were very impressive. 



On Sunday the Gents 
came home and paced 
their archrivals, 
Milsaps College. Jay 
Poss scored the first 
goal unassisted to put 
the Gents ahead 1-0. The 
score remained 1-0 at 
the half. The Gents 
played marvelously in 
the second half as 
Anbouba and St. Phard 
assisted Jay Poss on a 
goal to make the score 
2-0. Near the end of the 
game, James Breeding 
and Keith McPherson 
assisted Anbouba who 
scored to make the final 
score 3-0. 

After the game team 
captain Scott Davidson, 
on behalf of the Gents, 
turned over Centenary's 
first ever soccer trophy 
to school President Don 
Webb. The Gents are 
now 7-0 and will be 
traveling to New 
Orleans Friday to face 
the University of New 
Orleans and Nicholls 
State University. Gents 
we are proud of you. 



Lady 
Netters 
defeat 

Tech 



The new tennis complex was broken in right last 
Friday by the Ladies tennis team who defeated 
Louisiana Tech 5-4. Chalking up wins for Centenary in 
singles were Lauren Cotter, Pattie Hamilton, Edie 
Carrel and Cynthia Vanderslice. In doubles the team of 
Pattie Hamilton and Missy Moore clinched the Ladies 
victory by winning their match. 
Match Scores: 

Singles - Laure Cotter (C) d. Jeanne Webber 6-1 6-2- 
Pattie Hamilton (C) d. Wendy Williams 6-2 6-2- Edie 
Carell (C) d. Tracy Dunn 2-6, 7-6, 6-3; Alicia Saars'(LTU) 
d. Tammie Kelley 6-2, 6-0; Cindy Delgado (LTU) d. Missy 
Moore 61, 6-3; Cynthia Vanderslice (C) d. Helen 
Chemploy 76, 3-6, 61. Doubles - Williams-Dunn (LTU) 
d. Cotter-Carell 6-4, 6-4; Hamilton-Moore (C) d Weber- 
Todd 6-4, 75; Chemaly-Delgado (LTU) d. Kelly- 
Vanderslice 6-4, 5-7, 7-5. 



Cross Country Results 

NORTHWESTERN STATE VS. CENTENARY COLLEGE 
Cross Country Monday, Oct. 4, 1982 NSU Recreation Complex 
TEAM STANDINGS 

1 1. Centenary 18 2. Northwestern State 

INDIVIDUAL STANDINGS 
NAME 

1 . Steve G renchik 32:56 

2. David Watkins 33:55 

3. Greg Blackman 34:26 



7. David Bellar 

9. Nathan Joyner 

10. Donald Berhardt 



41 

37:54 

40:44 
42:58 




Needs Amateur Talent 
See "Doc" for audition 

Any day after 4 p.m. 
519 E. Kings Hwy. 




Shootout 
Northweste 



By Pam Edward 

Centenary's Vai 

Rifle Team comp 

Saturday, October ; 

Northwestern 

University 

Nachitoches for 

first match this ye 

and the first mate 

their history. 

shooters drew up a 

team score of 1628, 

Demonic Northwesi 

shot past them fo 

1917. The te 

however, are undaui 

by this first defeat, 

Each shooter i 

fire from th 

positions: standi 

(profile with weaj 

balanced on left h 

and right shoulde 

kneeling, (left 



front, right leg y strength 



Gents Sam St. Phard and Murry Stacy kick into action 



Soccer Stats 



PLAYER 



Jay Poss 
Aminar Anbouba 
Jeff Foster 
Sam St. Phard 
Keith McPherson 
Doug Crone 
Scott Davidson 
Matt Cordillo 
Jack Conner 
Bo Mangum 
Jeff Buseick 
James Breeding 
Gene Oaks 
Charles Warren 
Ron Evans 
Chris Hirsch 
Pierre Bellegarde 
CENTENARY TOTALS 
OPPONENTS TOTALS 

GOALKEEPERS 



GP-GS 
4-4 

w 

5-5 
5-5 
5-4 
5-5 
5-5 
5-5 
5-5 
5-5 
4-3 
5-2 
5-0 
4-2 
4-0 
4-0 
2-0 



5-5 
5-5 



GOALS 



ASSIST 

3 
1 
3 
3 

1 








POINTS 



13 
13 
13 
11 
4 
3 














Vol 



] 



Dr. ] 
kneejeonce 



Bo Mangum 
Opponents 



Date 

Sept. 12 
Sept. 25 
Oct. 1 
Oct. 2 
Oct. 3 



MIN 



450 
450 



GP-GS SHUTOUTS SAVFg 



5-5 
5-5 



20 
41 



57 
18 

GOALS 
ALLOWED 



6 

23 



GOALS 
/GAME 



1.2 
4.6 



GAME BY GAME RESULTS 



Opponents 

@Millsaps College 
Ouachita Baptist 

#St. Paul Bible 

#John Brown University 
Millsaps College 



W, 4-3 
W, 8-1 
W, 5-0 
W, 3-2 
W, 3-0 



High Point Man 

San St. Phard 3 
Jeff Foster 5 
Jay Poss 5 
Ammar Anbouba 4 
Jay Poss 4 



@ Away Game 

# East Texas shootout in Longview, 



Next games Oct. 8, University of New Orelans 
Oct. 9, 9 Nicholls State University 



with rifle balanced 
left palm), 
members of the fJ one and 
Team are accustoiJto revie 
to practice using jeducatic 
target sheet of College, 
targets each for ei accordil 
position. But SaturJLoyless, 
the shooters hadj" to ug 
double up: two tarjcurricul 
sheets were used I 
each position forlfaeliber 
possible score of i 
This extended shootj 
time could very i 
have contributed to I 
causes of their loss si 
Sgt. Roger Ivy, the Ri 
Teams's coac 
However, it was a w| 
executed effort on 
part of all te 
members. 

Individual sco 
were as follows, out oj 
possible total of 600 
each shooter: Stej 
Watson, 380; Ri 
Kaiser, 418; Tfl 
Harris, (High scorer 
Centenary), 426; 
.Suzanne Thomps 
395. There is also a 
or Junior Varsity t 
which has not compel 
as of yet. TheCente 
Rifle Team will tra 
this Saturday to Te* 
A & M to give it anotb 
best shot. Good htf 
Shooter! 



curricul 
^ study 



Dr. 
Preside 
is the c 
Ad He 
formed 
revise 



By J 



ASHLEY'S AMOCO SERVICE 




PHONl 222-6005 



3040 Centenary Blvd. at Kings Hgwy 
SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA 71104 




Royale Reds 
—Wants You— 

Mon.-Wed. 

25c Reeb 

3044 Youree 868-3249 

—CALL FOR DIRECTIONS— 



Norgetown Laundromat 

LET US DO YOUR LAUNDRY 

We wash-dry-fold and hang perma-press. 

10% off for Centenary Students 
In October. 

1911 Centenary Blvd. 229.Q712 

„ (Across from 7-Eleven Store) In by noon out by 5:30 1 

•••••••••••••••••••^ 



TheE' 
held an 
Tuesda 
11:15 a.i 
in order 
input o 
Proposal 
the acac 
discuss 
centerec 
of inte 
Points. 

The i 
come up 
increas 
hours ii 
areas, 
Jarge in< 
and scie 
Pointed 
science 
labs, w 

needed 
Propose 
requirer 
number 
at a ver 
asked if 
!* affair 
J^creas 
Io gistic, 
Along tl 



Hit 

estc 



iward 

s Vai 

comp 

tober 

ity 

for 
his ye 

mate 

ry- 

' up a 
f 1628, 
•thwes 
em f 

te 
undaui 
lefeat, 
ter n 

ti 
standi 
1 wea 
left h 
loulde 
t knee c 
leg 
lanced 



The 



Vol. 77 No. 6 



Conglomerate 



Thursday, October 14, 1982 



Do we need the change? 

Chairman of AD HOC Committee says yes.... 



Dr. Donald Webb, 

oncer ned with 

b a strengthening the core 

curriculum, initiated a 

\ study approximately 

g one and a half years ago 

to review the general 

education at Centenary 

College. His intentions, 

according to Dr. Darrell 

were not to 

"toughen' ' the 

curriculum, but to make 

it more "rigorous and 

-deliberate." 



). 
the 

ICUStOJJ 

using 

t of 
for ei 
SatunjLoyless, 

i had 
no tar 
used 
n for 
e of J 
1 shooti 
'ery w 
ted to I 

loss si 
, thefl 

coac 
as a v 
•t on I 

I teal 

SCOI 

;, outo 
rf 600 f 
: Ste 
; Ri< 
; TP 
corerl 
26; 

iomps< 
soa'1 
ty teal 
ompet 
entend 

II trat 
;o Te* 

anotb 
)d luc 



Dr. Loyless, Vice 
President of the college, 
is the chairman of the 
Ad Hoc Committee 
formed by Dr. Webb to 
revise the general 



educa tion core 
distributive 

requirements of the 
college. 

A misconception 
some may have is that 
this move is directed 
only towards Centenary 
College. Colleges and 
universities throughout 
the entire nation are 
experiencing the same 
study and Loyless 
believes this is a 
consequence of an age 
of specialization and 
also a reassessment of 
general education for 
college students. 

According to Loyless, 



"I believe that 

Centenary will benefit if 
we can work out the 
marketing competition. 
I think we'll benefit 
from the fact that 
general education will 
make for a more 
delibera te a nd 
purposeful 

curriculum." However, 
as he pointed out at a 
President's Round 
Table one and a half 
years ago, there are 
three criteria which 
must be met in order for 
the proposal to be 
successfully instigated: 
the process must be 
open; the program 
selected must be 



rigorous and of quality; 
and finally, the process 
must be democratic — 
everyone must have 
their say. 

The only problem he 
suspects with the 
possibility of added 
requirements deals with 
externalities. For 
example, education 
majors have a number 
of courses they must 
take in order to become 
accredited. Dr. Loyless 
does not want the Ad 
Hoc reports to take the 
blame when these 
externalities are 
responsible for putting 
extra burdens on 



students. 



He views the proposed 
curriculum change as 
"healthy'' for 
Centenary and is 
confident the proposal is 
"on the right tr?.ck." He 
stresses the need for 
general education in 
today 's educational 
system by saying, 
"general education is a 
vestibul that all 
students stand in before 
going on to their major, 
and it is important that 
these majors are 
supported with a 
thorough background. 



....But the student debate continues 



at 



1712 



By J. Alan Irvine 

TheEd-pol committee 
held an open meeting 
Tuesday, October 5, 
11:15 a.m. inMicklelH 
in order to hear student 
input on the newest 
Proposal for upgrading 
the academic core. The 
discussion quickly 
centered on but a couple 
°f intensely debated 
Points. 

The first point to 
pome up centered on the 
increase of required 
hours in several core 
are as, especially the 
krge increases in math 
^d science. Dr. Morrill 
Pointed out that the 
science classes without 
khs, which would be 
ne eded to meet the 
Proposed 10 hour 
^uirement, are few in 
"nmber and not offered 
at a very high rate. He 
^ked if, with this state 
°* affairs, the proposed 
jncrease would be 
lo gistically possible. 
^)°ng the same lines, 



several students pointed 
out that increasing the 
required hours would 
probably result only in 
students taking more of 
the "crib" courses, 
which struck them as 
defeating the entire 
purpose of increasing 
their exposure to these 
areas. 

This latter point came 
up several times. Many 
students questioned the 
logistics of the new 
core. Ford Williams 
pointed out that it would 
overburden some 
majors who have large 
requirements on the 
major. Greg Blackman 
brought up the question 
as to how it would affect 
transfers and people 
who change majors as 
far as greatly 
increasing their stay in 
school. Karen 
Klusendorf and Lisa 
King both pointed out 
that it would eliminate 
the opportunity for 
students to take courses 
which they see as being 
Jwl pful to them, but 



which are outside either 
their major or the core. 
Alan Irvine wondered 
what provisions would 
be made for double- 
majors, since the core 
would effectively 
eliminate these without 
allowing for any type of 
minor. 

Another major topic 
of contention was the 
effect on enrollment. 
Todd Anders, among 
others, suggested that 
increasing the core 
would cause a decrease 
in enrollment. He 
argued that such a 
heavy load of 
requirements would 
discourage many 
freshman and transfers 
who perhaps look at 
Centenary in the first 
place because it is less 
structured in it's 
curricula than most 
places. Another student 
agreed, stating that 
while she was in favor of 
some core 
requirements, if she had 
been confronted with 
the pro posed 



requirements, she 
probably would not 
have come here. She 
also raised the question 
of how many hours 
should constitute 
"Adequate exposure," 
and when you do 
consider a student "well 
rounded?" 

Greg Blackman also 
tried to raise the moral 
issued of forcing people 
to take certain courses 
and thus decreasing 
their academic 
freedom. 

The faculty in turn did 
not appear very 
receptive to any of these 
issues. They repeatedly 
attacked all of the above 
critcisms. Both Herr 
Watts and Dr. Seidler 
frequently expressed 
the opinion that if a 
student makes mistakes 
in scheduling, has a 
poor advisor, changes 
majors, or is in a major 
requiring an excessive 
amount of hours that the 
increased burden that 
this puts upon them is 
simply too bad, that it is 



not the faculty's 
responsibility to insure 
that a student graduates 
in four years. The 
faculty's refusal to 
accept the student's 
input finally led Dr. 
Scott to take his 
colleagues to task, 
severly criticizing them 
for ignoring what the 
students had to say. 

Dr. Seidler also 
pointed out that the new 
core would give 
incoming students a 
wider exposure, which 
may enable them to 
better decide what they 
want to study, as well as 
give them a better 
background to draw 
upon once they enter the 
job market. 

Although no one came 
out against the proposed 
foreign language 
requirement, both Drs. 
Gottlob and Pennuel 
spoke at length in favor 
of it. 

A second meeting for 
student input was set 
Tuesday, October 12, 
1100 am. '. — 



NTE Deadline Approaches 



Superintendent J. Kelly 
Nix today issued a 
reminder that college 
seniors and others 
wishing to take the 
National Teachers 
Examinations in 
November have only a 
few weeks left in which 
to register. 



The regular 
registration period 
closes October 11, 1982, 
at all testing centers in 
Louisiana College 
colleges and 
universities, Nix said. 
October 18, 1982, is the 
final date on which late 
registrations will be 
accepted. 

A passing score on the 
NTE is a prerequisite to 
certification to teach in 
Louisiana public 
schools. 

The new Core Battery 
of the NTE will be 
administered Saturday, 
November 13, 1982, at 19 
teacher institutions 
around the state. A 
special administration 
of the older commons 



test will be given the 
following Saturday, 
November 20, at no cost 
to examinees who have 
1) taken the Core 
Battery on the 13th (2 
submitted a Commons 
Registration Card to 
ETS by November 10, 
and 3) fulfilled all other 
certification 
requirements by 
September 15, 1983. 
Commons Registration 
Cards will be sent to 
examinees with their 
Core Battery Admission 
Tickets in October. 

A second 
administration of the 
NTE will be given in the 
Spring at the same 
sites, Nix said. He urged 
prospective examinees 
to contact their campus 
testing director 
promptly. 

"We are giving both 
forms of the test as a 
convenience to the 
students, especially 
those graduating at 
mid-term and entering 
the job market for the 

continued on page 4 




■■HMHB 

* JohnHoffman gets a head start * 
*forintramuralpool tournaments* 



*********** 



********** 



Page 2 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Thursday, October 14, 1982 



Speaker's Forum 



SGA President 
opposes curriculum 
change 



Letter 
to the Editors 



At the November 18 
faculty meeting there 
will be a vote on a 
proposed new 
curriculum. The new 
core will markedly 
tighten the confines the 
students must work in. 
Both the number and 
the type of courses 
required will be 
increased. Before this 
vote I strongly urge the 
students to let their 
thoughts be known and I 
strongly urge the 
faculty to consider all 
the implications of the 
proposal. 

These changes will 
restrict the students 
freedom. Although the 
students can select 
courses within the core 
structure, there are 
other courses, such as 
photography, that get 
left out. Furthermore, 
the student's "margin 
for error" is reduced to 
practically zero. If a 
student gets bad advice 
and takes courses that 
will not apply toward 



the required core he can 
very quickly get behind. 
Students can also get 
behind very easily if 
they change their major 
(which occurs quite 
frequently at Centenary 
and all other colleges). 
Is this fair? 

Another consideration 
which should be mulled 
over is the cost 
involved. With the 
restructuring of the 
core many departments 
will get an increased 
load and new teachers 
will need to be hired. 
For a few years now, 
several of Centenary's 
departments have been 
requesting new faculty 
due to a shortage of 
professors. 

Departments such as 
biology have been 
terribly overworked. 
Yet no new faculty were 
hired due to "budget 
limitations". Now a 
proposal is being made 
that will make the 
situation even worse. Is 
this fair? 



The Centenary 
CONGLOMERATE 

Leigh Weeks Bonnie Brown 

Co- Editors 

Business Manager Warren Morales 

News Editor Jackie Pope 

Features Editor Bess Robinson 

Entertainment Editor Carole Powell 

Sports Editor Kim Staman 

Layout Editor Mindy Dunn 

Layout staff Rachel Fugatt, Mike Fertitta 

Treasure Thomas 

Ad Manager Marcie Bryant 

Reporters. . . Pierre Bellegarde, Rick Anders, 

Lisa Thorton, Kathy Fraser, 

Lee Fowler, Suzanne Landry, 

Cheryl Dring, Janie Flournoy, 

Rick Anders, Bill Roberts, 

Alyce Boudreaux, Carol Stephens, 
Diane Fowler 

Around Campus Jeannie Clampitt 

Head Photographer Chris Murphy 

Photographers ^ Marcie Bryant, 

Rachel Fugatt, Rick Anders 

Managing Editor _ Craig Coleman 

Artwork Pam Edwards, Bonnie Brown 

Columnists Alan Irvine 

Technical Advisor Janie Flournoy 

Printer The Bossier Tribune 

Publishing Company 

The Centenary Conglomerate is written and edited by 
Students of Centenary College, 2911 Centenary Blvd. 
Sbreveport, LA 71104. The views presented are those of the 
staff and do not necessarily reflect administrative policies of 
the college. 

The Centenary Conglomerate is published weekly except 
for summer school semesters, holidays, dead week, and 
examination periods .Subscription price is $9 per year. 

The Centenary Conglomerate welcomes letters to the editor 
and other contributions, but reserves the right to edit 
correspondence received and reject any xnd all contributions. 
Contributions become the priority of The Centenary 
Conglomerate. Letters must be accompanied with name. 
Deadline for copy to Sunday, 6 p.m. 



Finally, the effect this 
proposal will have on 
enrollment must be 
scrutinized and 
rescrutinized. 
Centenary's financial 
future depends on it. 
Real or imagined, many 
students have the 
impression the new core 
will be 
overburdensome. Many 
feel they will not be able 
to be adequately 
prepared for their 
chosen profession if 
they do not have a 
certain amount of 
freedom in course 
selection. Because of 
this, the danger of 
Centenary's enrollment 
decreasing is great. 
This problem is 
compounded by the 
effect the new core will 
have on transfer 
students. Centenary is 
depending more and 
more on transfers. This 
year in particular we 
had a drop in freshman 



students but an ' 
increase in transfer 
students. This proposal 
will hinder our transfer 
student recruitment. 
With the increased 
requirements, even few 
hours will transfer in. 
No student likes to lose 
hours. The increase of 
lost hours may very 
well make the transfer 
not worthwhile and the 
student will stay away. 
The implications are 
obvious. Centenary may 
very easily find itself in 
financial trouble. We 
need more money for 
faculty yet will 
probably get less due to 
a decrease in students. 
This should not be taken 
sitting down. A realistic 
compromise , if 
possible, should be 
proposed, or the old 
curriculum should be 
left alone. 

Greg Blackman 
SGA President 



Dear Editors: 

As a former station 
manager, program 
director, fundraiser and 
co-builder of KSCL, I 
feel compelled at this 
point to interject what I 
consider to be a few 
salient comments 
regarding KSCL's 
current state of affairs. 

I should first remind 
you that the station 
personnel initially 
worked many hours for 
no pay at all and that 
the station was put "on 
the air" for the princely 
sum of about $700.00. If 
memory serves me 
correctly, I believe that 
our first year total 
budget was less than 
$1,000,00. Additionally, 
station personnel paid 
their own way to 
numerous other out of 
town college FM 
stations and to Atlanta, 
to attend the 



From the 
Wizard's Kettle 



By J. Alan Irvine 

Author's note: The 
following column 
originally appeared in 
the March 4, 1982 issue 
of the Conglomerate, 
and hence went unread 
since that was the issue 
which was stolen even 
as it was distributed. 
The column has been 
altered somewhat from 
the original to bring it 
up to date. 



Well, at last it's 
actually happened. Mid- 
term, as much as we 
prayed that it wouldn't, 
has finally risen up to 
meet us. We have no 
choice any more but to 
accept the awful reality 
of it all. The most 
hideous aspect of mid- 
term is, of course, all 
those awful tests. 

These tests come in 
many different 
varieties, each 
requiring different 
styles of test-taking 
strategies to be 
successfuly mastered. 
To aid in the essential 
task of surviving all 
these mid-terms I have 
compiled the following 
list of important test 
related terms and their 
meanings: 

Subjective test — one 



where you put forth 
your opinions and 
beliefs, and defmd 
them. 

Objective test — one 
where you must figure 
out the teacher's 
opinions and beliefs, 
and defend them. 

Multiple choice — A 
question followed by 
four rather vague 
answers, none of which 
are really right. 

True-false — the 
questions are always 
sort of one and kind of 
the other. They almost 
always follow some kind 
of pattern. Except when 
they don't. 

Fill-in-the-blank or- 
iginally true-false, but 
the teacher forgot the 
answer and / or part of 
the question. He wants 
his memory jogged. 

Matching — 
somewhat akin to 
building a model 
airplane without the 
instruction book. 
Everything fits, the 
question is where? 
Some answers fit every 
question, some look like 
they're from a different 
class. 

Short-answer — if the 
answer is short, why do 
they expect us to fill up 
a half a page with it? 

Discussion — in 
Freshman English they 



pound into you that the 
only way to write an 
essay is to carefully 
work over it, to rewrite, 
revise, revise, rewrite, 
then revise again. Then 
they give you only 50 
minutes to do it in. 

Comprehensive — has 
nothing to do with 
comprehension. Test 
over material you 
already made an "A" 
on, just in case. Review 
the first lecture. 

Incomprehendable — 
if a test isn't 
comprehensive, then it 
must be this. 

Fair — covers all the 
material you thought it 
would or even should. 
Unfair — covers the 
other 95 percent of the 
material. 

Easy — could've slept 
through it. 

Hard — should've 
slept through it. 

Good — you can pass 
it without too much 
worry. 

Bad — you were up 
late studying, a 
distraught friend came 
over and cried for hours 
in your room, a group of 
evil-looking characters 
forced you to stop in the 
lobby and watch 
televison, your notebook 
mysteriously caught 
fire and couldn't be 
saved... 



Southeastern College 
Radio Association 
Convention. 

The problem that the 
station seems to be 
having at this time 
seems to me to be a lack 
of "esprit of corps", 
compounded by what 
amounts to the staff 
wanting to be paid for 
what is in effect "on the 
job training". The way 
to increase support by 
all the factions on the 
campus and build 
"esprit de corps" is to 
become more intensely 
involved with the 
station yourselves, 
breaking out of the 
"radio clique" that may 
exist and involve more 
of the student body with 
your enthusiasm and 
fund raising efforts, 
which you should be 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



undertaking anyway. J Draft 
the personnel who rvjsn'twort 
the station feel that thio some 
are putting all of uj-egistran 
effort they stand, ai^rawaitii 
they are wif'The 

unsuccesful in gainiohovernm 
the necessary supp 
then I would sugg 
doing somethin 
symboilic and practi 
— like donating all 



issibly 
1," saic 
sway ( 
isway 
ndicted 



part of their wages jregistra 
the station's budgefeecond to 
Otherwise, if you csq 1 '/!^ tr 
find a way to run L t 

station which hj n timidati 
already been built on . „ , 
, , T . turning i 

budget in excess t 

$10,000 per year the moral * 
maybe you don' {s „ 
desreve to have ^ 
station at all. ^^ 

registere< 

rill by a 

. „ .in Iowa. 
Jay Reynold bdn ^ 

an agenc 
admit 



phil frank 



Sincere 



IM AfRAW OVR fEV&HL 
£TDDFNT AW fuM05 "Ave 
CUTOFF BUT THE PENTAGON 
HAS &rt CN*fc A couple OF 
OrtOAmO cruke MttfcES r 
could Um foj 




The 
;Accounti 
latest fig 
700,000 r 
jThis is 
times 



. CRtATIVI MIDIA SfKVICfS Box 5 9 SI Berkeley. CA 947DS 




The Conglomerate welcomes, 1 
enpou rages letters from students, faCn 
and staff. Letters must be recetf 
before 7 : 30 p.m. Sunday. 



'V 






Thursday. October 14, 1982 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Page 3 



Draft Registration Failing 



yway. | Draft registration 
who nign't working, according 
:hatth«o some of the non- 
l of U-egistrants undergoing 
nd, any awaiting prosecution. 

wi 'The 

gainii Sovernment.. .can't 

suppojossibly prosecute us 

suggejll," said Benjamin H. 

iethin5asway of Vista, Calif. 

>ractica3asway was the first 

ig all (indicted for non- 

vages i registration, and the 

budge second to be prosecuted. 

ou can ' ''The trials are just a 

•\ run 

h Asperate move to 

• lt ntimidate people into 

m 0D urning themselves in 

i cess , md compromising their 

iar , jiofal and religious 

d0D beliefs," said Russell 

have tfartin, another draft 

resister, who was 

j-egistered against his 
lncerej^ by a y s attorney 

nlowa. "A few people 
Reynol ffe being crucified by 
an agency that refuses 
to admit defeat." 



I frank 



I 



The General 
Accounting Office's 
latest figures show over 
700,000 non-registrants. 
This is more than 20 
times the entire 



population of Federal 
prisons. The overall 
compliance rate with 
registration is 93 
percent, according to 
Selective Service. This 
is well below 98 percent 
Selective Service 
officials have said must 
be reached for the 
system to be considered 
fair and effective. Even 
at the height of the 
Vietnam war, 
compliance with draft 
registration never fell 
below 98 percent. 

The current 
prosecutions will raise 
the issue of illegal 
selective prosecution, 
said Martin. "I'm going 
to be prosecuted not 
because I didn't register 
for the draft, but 
because I publicly 
pointed out the failure of 
the program and the 
aggressive foreign 
policy behind it," he 
said. Martin was re- 
elected this spring as 
student body president 
of the University of 
Northern Iowa, in Cedar 
Falls. 



"Draft registration is 
a political law designed 
to force people into 
supporting policies that 
they would not support 
otherwise. It has 
nothing to do with 
national security," said 
Martin. ''Non- 
registration forces a 
debate on foreign 
policy." 

Other non-registrants 
agreee. For them, non- 
registration is an act of 
conscience. "Draft 
registration is 
preparation for war," 
said Russell F. Ford, 
who was imprisoned 
before his trial when he 
refused bail. "I am not 
willing to sign my life 
over to the Government 
that brought us 
Vietnam, Watergate 
and the Trident 
submarine. I am not 
willing to withhold my 
protest... until the 
nuclear arms race has 
reached its logical 
conclusion in a nuclear 
holocaust. ..I am 
defending a view that 



wars, like poverty and 
prison, are neither 
necessary nor 
inevitable. They 
transgress the human 
spirit and ought to be 
abolished," he said. 

The Internal Revenue 
Service is helping 
Selective Service to 
enforce registration. In 
mid-August, IRS mailed 
warning letters to an 
initial 33,000 suspected 
non-registrants born in 
1963, said Roscoe L. 
E g g e r Jr., 
Commissioner of 
Internal Revenue. 
These names were, 
drawn from a list of 
250,000 names IRS found 
by checking its files 
with Selective Service 
lists of non-registrants. 
Egger said IRS planned 
to mail notices to the 
others, and later 
provide up to 200 names 
to Selective Service. 
These, he said, "will be 
selected on a random 
basis" from those who 
fail to register after 
receiving warnings 
mailed by IRS. 



In late August, an 
amendment sponsored 
by Sen. Hayakawa (R- 
CA) and Rep. Solomon 
(R-NY) to the Defense 
Authorization Bill had 
passed both houses of 
Congress and was 
before President 
Reagan. The bill would 
require male college 
students applying for 
grants and loans 
through the 
Government to prove 
that they have 
registered for the draft. 
Some lawyers question 
the constitutionality of 
such legislation. "This 
is certain to generate 
some lawsuits," said 
irvin Bomberger of the 
National Interreligious 
Service Board for 
Conscientious Objectors 
(NISBCO). Draft 
resister Martin, 
however, said these 
governmental efforts 
"show what a total 
failure the registration 
program is, in terms of 
enforcement ; they have 
to go outside the 
existing law to enforce 
it." 



Jim Feldman, staff 
lawyer for CCCO the 
country's largest 
agency for draft and 
military counseling, 
said a private non- 
registrant's chance of 
being prosecuted for 
non-registration is slim 

— less than one in 1000 

— but present. It is now 
Justice Department 
policy not to prosecute if 
the resister registers 
before indictment. 
"Those willing to risk 
prosecution should 
know that there are 
legal defenses that can 
be made, and it may be 
difficult for the 
Government to prove its 
case," said Feldman. 
CCCO was founded in 
1948 as the Central 
Committee for 
Conscientious 
Objectors. Since then it 
has served continuously 
as a national, non-profit 
agency counseling 
young Americans 
facing the prospect of 
military service, and 
those already in the 
military. 



Nine students 
receive* 

scholarships 

Nine Centenary 
students have been 
awarded Reginald H. 
Hargrove Memorial 
Scholarships at 
Centenary College. 

They are Alyce E. 
Boudreaux, Deborah 
Ann Brown, Stuart A. 
Harville, Linda L. 
Howard, Katrina L. 
Kellogg, Susan B. 
Kirby, Karen J. 
Klusendorf, Amy 
Slaton, and John A. 
Thomson. 

The fund was 
established in 1955 by 
Mrs. Hargrove in 
memory of her 
husband, who was a 
member of Centenary's 
Board of Trustees at the 
time of his death. In 
1964, Mrs. Hargrove 
funded the construction 
of the Band Shell, also 
given in memory of her 
husband. 

The Hargrove 
scholarships are 
granted only to students 
of high scholastic 
achievement and who 
have shown that they 
are definitely in need of 

financial assistance. 



r 




—Included in the story and 
pictures of the calendar are 
clues which will lead stu- 
dents to unravelling the rid- 
dles in five different 
disciplines of knowledge; 
Music, Math, Computer 
Science, Chemistry and 
Literature. 



—Each of these five dif- 
ferent riddles contained in 
the calendar carries with it a 
first place prize. One 
hundred second place 
prizes will also be awarded 
to students who come 
closest to solving the 
condundrums. 



—There is nothing physi- 
cally buried or hidden for a 
student to find. The chal- 
lenge is an intellectual one 
and the solution and method 
of winning are all included 
indues. 




Page 4 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Thursday, October 14, 1982 



Backpacking: An Inquiry 



YouVe got a Frienc 



By Carlos Munoz 



In the darkness of the 
first evening, the serene 
solitude becomes very 
apparent. The fact that 
we are the only ones 
who know of our exact 
existence in time and 
space brings inner joy. 
In this tranquil setting, 
we have no distractions 
preventing us from 
getting deeply involved 
in reconciling with life. 
Life, when darkness 
falls, drives us to that 
which is closest to 
us... in this case our own 
existence. And in 
searching our own, life 
takes on a new 
meaning; maybe even 
to the point of 
consecration. 

In the morning, a 
misty shroud blankets 
the valleys. The cricket 
symphony has 
altogether come to an 
end, except for a couple 
here and there who are 
either too energetic or 
too stubborn to 
discontinue. The birds 



chirp about, prancing 
from branch to branch, 
putting man's sleepy 
eyes into a trance. The 
rising sun slowly 
pierces through the 
horizon, giving the 
valleys below a 
different identity to the 
one we saw at 
yesterday's sunset. The 
sounds of unceasing 
water flow, with each 
rivulet and trickle 
having its own cadence, 
brings with it the 
mystery of 
undeciphered tales of 
the ages. A gentle 
breeze stirs the 
treetops, bringing sweet 
aromas. 

One pities the 
civilized man who 
cannot coexist in 
harmony with nature — 
in accord with each 
other, balanced and 
unadulterated. 

The day picks up with 
plenty of exercise. On 
the slow, gruelling 
uphill climb, we 
perspire as if in a sauna 
and stop quite often to 
catch our breath. 



Fighting through briars 
along the ridges, we put 
minute strokes of "war 
paint" on our legs. Then 
there's the break — we 
unload the packs and sip 
some water. Pain from 
previously unconscious 
muscles crops up to the 
soaked surface. 
Sweating brings about 
healing — easing 
tensions, anxieties, and 
fears. The exercise 
rejuvenates the mind, 
the spirit and the soul. 
Along with the workout, 
we realize how out of 
shape we are due to the 
lack of exercise, and 
bad diet. Then there's 
the downhill. . . the leaves 
with their stingers 
brush against the legs 
(and we become aware 
of how sensitive they 
are and notice the 
existence of so many 
nerve endings). We pick 
up momentum bounding 
down, which makes it 
more precarious, since 
one false step could put 
us out of commission. 
With the approach of 
sunset, we agree on a 



suitable campsite. Out 
come the sleeping bags 
and bedrolls, the food, 
and convenient sleeping 
attire. Then, free of the 
pack's weight, our 
springy steps lead to the 
nearby creek. There, a 
chilly immerson 
invigorates the weary 
muscles and bones, and 
rinses us clean from the 
sweat. 

The outdoors offers 
the greatest opportunity 
to understand the self 
better. In the evening, 
you can give undivided 
attention to your 
companions. The self 
becomes 

transparent... no roles to 
play or to satisfy... no 
masks to hide behind. 
You pass through 
ordeals that bring you 
closer to your friends. 
Not only do you 
comprehend what they 
know, but also learn 
about their innermost 
feelings. And in 
learning who your 
friends are, you learn 
more about yourself. 
The pilgrimage through 



Continued from page 1 



NTE 



spring semester," Nix 
said. "The Educational 
Testing Service (which 
administers the NTE) 
has replaced the 
Commons test with the 
new Core Battery, but 
the new test has not yet 
been validated. Our 
validation process will 
be complete in June of 
1983, but in the 
meantime we cannot 
legally use an 
un validated test as a 
criterion for job 
placement. Therefore, 
those persons needing to 
know before then 
whether or not they 
have passed can meet 
the requirement by 
passing the Old 
Common test." 

All 1982-83 examinees 
are required to take the 
new test. Their scores 
will be used in the 
validation procedure, 
establishing state 
norms and providing 
data on which a new 
cutoff score will be 
based. About 1,500 



persons are expected to 
take the test. 

Although the old test 
is optional, Nix 
suggested that many 
examinees might wish 
to take both tests as a 
means of improving 
their chances of passing 
at least one. A passing 
score on either exam 
will satisfy state 
requirements, but for 
this year only. Only the 
new Core Battery Test 
will be used once it is 
validated. 

Examinees pay $45 to 
take the Core Battery, a 
six-hour exam 
comprising two-hour 
modules in professional 
education, general 
educa tion , and 
communications skills, 
and $30 to take a three- 
hour test in their major 
subject area. The 
subject area tests, 
which have not 
undergone major 
changes, will be 
administered October 
30, 1982. 
Nix pointed out that 



more than 70 percent of 
examinees made 
passing scores on the 
NTE in 1981-82 as 
compared to only 60 
percent passing in 1978, 
the first year the test 
was required. 

"The Colleges of 
Education have 
accepted the challenge 
of preparing their 
graduates to pass this 
test," Nix said. "We 



have worked together to 
raise standards in 
teacher training, by 
increasing the entrance 
requirements to a 2.2 
grade point average and 
the graduation 
requirements to a 2.5 
and by tripling the 
number of student 
teaching hours from 90 
to 270. 

"I sincerely believe 
that with the standards 



Papers, dissertations, thesis 
by word processor 

Quick, more flexible, more professional 

each copy can be an original 

Permanet record possible. 

Call 227-8282 



* * * * 



MOVIE 
HOUSE 

OF 

DARK SHADOWS 

featuring — 

Barnabus Collins 

WED.&FRI. 
SUB. 9:30 



the wilderness institutes 
a sense of caring one for 
the other. 

We are not brought 
together by chemicals, 
interests, institutions, 
or symbols. Given time, 
these will pass. It is 
eternal nature that 
brings us together — 
that makes the 
experience unique. 

In the words of Chief 
Luther Standing Bear, 
"the man who sat on the 
ground in his tipi 
meditating on life and 
its meaning, accepting 
the kinship of all 
creatures, and 
acknowledging unity 
with the universe of 
things, was infusing into 
his being the true 
essence of civilization. 
And when native man 
left off this form of 
development, his 
humanization was 
retarded in growth." 

Author's Note: 
"Backpacking: An 
Inquiry" will continue 
next week, focusing on 
nearby hiking trails. 



we are now 

establishing," Nix said, 
"the new teachers 
graduating from 
Louisiana universities 
will be among the best 
qualified in the nation." 



by Diane Fowler 

When your telephone 
rings, who do you 
expect it to be? Your 
best friend, calling 
because you haven't 
seen each other in over 
an hour? That special 
girl or guy you just 
spent all afternoon 
with? Your mother, who 
you talked to for two 
hours just yesterday? 

When the phone rings 
at Open Ear, they know 
it's someone with a 
problem. And if you're 
the type of person who is 
willing to listen, care, 
and provide trust and 
reassurance, Open Ear 
needs you. 

Open Ear is a a 
crisis / referral "hot 
line" which has been 
serving the Shreveport- 
Bossier area for over 11 
years. Over 600 
volunteers have 
manned the phones 
during this time, many 
of whom have been with 
the center since its 
beginning in 1971. 

Open Ear maintains a 
staff of about 70 
volunteers, each of 
whom works only one or 
two nights a month. 
Volunteers come from 
the Shreveport 
community and a large 
majority of these are 
Centenary students. 

This semester's first 
training session will be 
held Saturday, Oct. 23. 
To be eligible to 
undergo training, you 






the executive stai 
members — Bett, 
Mrdja, Executb 
Director; Diai 
Fowler, Associs 
Director; or Mil 
Ricke, Scheduler — 
preliminary screenin 

Not everyone wl! 
volunteers is qualifi j 
to be a counselor, au" 
psychological testiij ] 
role-playing and oth | 
procedures a r ^ 
designed to find tt^^_ 
most e f f e c t i v.y^^ 
counselors. The testis* 
and training procedi 
used are fairly inf orntfl 



Few of Open Ear 1 
volunteer sta 
members a 
professional counselor! 
although some a 
involved in some area 
social service, and sol 
have been motivated 
their Open B 
experiences to s 
such a career. 

The job of an O; 
Ear counselor is simp] 
to listen, to help peopl 
talk their problems out 
and, when needed, If 
make referrals | 
professional service! 
All calls are complete 
anonymous a 
confidential. 

The rewards for bei 
an Open Ear volunte 
are not financial. Tri 
are personal a 
intensely satisfyi 
And they are most ofl 
expressed by a sim[ 
"thank you for can 
and listening." 




LIVE ON STAGE 



must first contact one of 

*1* %l0 nL> *I* «1» *1* *1^ «A» *£» ^1* *1» *1» *1* *i» *1* «A» «1* -1* *1* +ls sL* *1» *I* •*!» *I* *1* *A* *& *■!* "4» *& ~*L? 'bit? 4? ^£ 2* 
jf+ 2JC *jQ ^>«p *I**I^^P ^S^^ *i* *l> *|**J>^S*J*^* ^> *1> *JS *T* *T* *T*^r^ ^^ *T* *T* "f* *T* *T* *T* *T* *T*™ 

* 

| at the Mar jorie Lyons Playhouse 

* 



*CAR 



» 



Performed continuously 
for 1,983 years 

The Gospel of Mark 

Told in its original story-telling form 

by Dr. Van Bogard Dunn 
of the Methodist Theological School 



Wednesday 
*Oct. 20 






7:30 p.m. 
CP Credit 



Ce 



ALL ST 
sessior 
p URp 
and the 
range o 

s Peake 
ar <clall( 



SI 



Oc 



*********************************** 



5IU 



Thursday, October 14, 1982 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Page 5 



Life Atop Mickle Hall 




**#* 



Students work hard to complete green house 



REAL WORLD SEMINAR 
*CAREERFIELDS IN PHYSICAL SCIENCES & MATH 



ise 









n. 

lit 



Centenary room of the CAF, Tuesday, October 19, 1982: 11:15-12:35 
Robert McGowen, C.C., Tex. A&M 1978 

B.S. Physics 

Petroleum Engineer, Coutrer & Assoc. 

Bill Gaines, C.C. 1960 

B.S., Chemistry 

Supervisor & Chief Chemist, Shreveport City Water Dept. 

Nasser Shikayr C.C, 1977 

B.S., Chemistry 

President, Computer Professionals 

A LL STUDENTS in these related fields are urged to attend all or part of the 

session — with or without taking lunch (Dutch Treat). 

PURPOSE: to inform students, via personal experience of these speakers 

an <J their knowledge of current job trends in their fields, about the current 

raf ige of JOB OPTIONS. 

s Peakers will make 5-10 minute introductory remarks each, then field any 
ar| d all questions. 



SPONSORED BY ALUMNI CAREER DEVELOPMENT COMMITTEE 

AND 
OFFICE OF CARER PLANNING & PLACEMENT 

Oct. 19-Physical Sci. & Math Oct. 26-Life Sciences Nov. 2-Education 



By Bess Robinson 
Features Editor 



It seems that nearly 
every department on 
campus has something 
new to be proud of this 
year... the chemists 
have created a new 
compound, the 
sociologists are 
sponsoring a volunteer 
program at a nearby 
elementary school for 
the first time, a new 
book is about to become 
a reality for its 
collaborators in the 
English department. 
Well, the Biology 
department has 
something new this 
year, too — a 
greenhouse! 

Actually, the original 
design for Mickle Hall 
included a 
hemispherical dome 
type of greenhouse. But 
in 1948, when the 
building was under 
construction, funds ran 
short, and the plans for 
a greenhouse were 
scrapped. A small (8' by 
16') "lean-to" 
greenhouse, made of 
fiberglass and the 
lumber torn out of the 
freshman chemistry 
lab, was built in 1974, 
and enlarged to 16' by 
16' in 1976. It was 
around this time that a 
Mr. Raymond first 
expressed an interest in 
donating his own 
greenhouse to 
Centenary. A little over 
a year ago, he made an 
official offer, and, after 
receiving authorization 
and some funding from 



THE 

EPISCOPAL 

CHURCH 

AT 

CENTENARY 

COLLEGE 

The Herndon 

Canterbury House 

Woodlawn Avenue at 

Wilkinson Street 

(Behind KA House 

and Across from 

Playhouse) 

WEDNESDAYS 

5PM-Holy 

Communion 

5 : 30 PM— Free Supper 

Dan Mann, Resident 

Father Paul, Chaplain 

865-0466 

ALL ARE WELCOME! 



the school, plans for 
relocating Mr. 
Raymond's greenhouse 
were begun. 

The auditorium roof 
that formerly supported 
the little lean-to had 
proved to be a good 
place for a greenhouse, 
so that's where the new 
one was slated to go. 
The second-story 
location discouraged 
vandalism and was 
easily accessible to 
professors who 
sometimes needed to 
nip out of class to find a 
plant for a particular 
demonstration. Since 
the roof had no steel 
structural beams 
underneath it, however, 
construction workers 
put extenders on the 
vertical beams and laid 
steel beams across 
them to form a platform 
for the new building. A 
concrete slab was 
secured to the platform, 
and provided the 
foundation for the 
greenhouse. 

While all this 
construction was going 
on, biology professors 
Brad McPherson and 
Ed and Beth Leuck 
were disassembling Mr. 
Raymond's greenhouse. 
The 10-year-old 
structure consists 
mostly of double- 
strength (and therefore, 
relatively hail-proof) 
glass panes and 
aluminum beams, 
which fitted easily into 
Ed's van. But the 
largest aluminum 
beams, which measure 
28 feet in length, made 



the trip to campus in a 
Southfield High School 
bus! Once all of the 
components made it to 
Mickle, students Joe 
Jewell, Tim and Jim 
Ogden, and Greg Brown 
helped the three 
professors reconstruct 
the greenhouse. More 
recently, Tom O'Mara 
and David Shoffner 
have spent several 
hours on the roof 
stripping caulking off 
the aluminum beams. 

Mr. Raymond's 
donation is expected to 
be an invaluable 
teaching facility. It will 
be utilized by a variety 
of classes, including the 
general biology 
sections, the three 
botany courses 
(general, plant 
systematics, and plant 
morphology), the 
ecology classes, and a 
number of independent 
studies. Dr. Ed Leuck 
hopes to use the building 
as he continues 
research on an 
extension of his 
dissertation (growing, 
studying, and 
hybridizing a particular 
genus of cactus). 

Dr. Beth Leuck 
expresses the 
department's gratitude 
to Mr. Raymond for his 
greenhouse, and to the 
college for its support, 
saying that "we sure 
need it, and it will 
definitely increase the 
'botany experience' of 
our majors who will now 
be able to have some 
'hands-on' experience 
with growing and 
experimenting with 
plants." 




Sandwich Shoppe 



a 



Sandwiches, Salads, Ice Cream £ 
Domestic & Imported Reeb s 



637 E. KINGS HWY. 
SHREVEPORT, LA. 71105 



PH. 869-2379 



Friends 
of music 

There are five great 
reasons why Centenary 
College believes its 1982- 
83 Friends of Music 
season is the best ever: 
Mark Westcott, pianist; 
Chanticleer, male vocal 
ensemble; the Verdehr 
Trio; Ralph Evans, 
violinist, accompanied 
by Donald Rupert, 
pianist; and Heinz 
Wunderlich, organist. 

Westcott opened 
season Sunday, Oct. 10, 
with a concert at 3 p.m. 
in Hurley Auditorium. A 
finalist in a recent Van 
Cliburn International 
Piano Competition, he 
has played under 
George Solti, conductor 
of the Cleveland 
Orchestra. 

Chanticleer, a group 
of 10 dashing young 
men, has been 
described as "An elite 
men's chorus," (San 
Francisco Chronicle) 
and "One of the most 
beautiful musical 
experiences of my life," 
(Robert Shaw, Atlanta 
Symphony). They will 
sing Monday, Nov. 22, in 
an 8 p.m. concert in 
Hurley Auditorium. 

The Verdehr Trio 
including Elsa Ludewig- 
Verdehr, clarinet; Gary 
Kirkpa trick, piano; and 
Walter Verdehr, violin, 
has performed 
extensively in the 
United States and 
abroad. 

Centenary's own 
Donald Rupert will 
accompany Ralph 
Evans, violinist, 
Tuesday, Feb. 22, at 8 
p.m. in Hurley. Evans 
began his musical 
studies at age 5 in 
Vienna and now 
concertizes in the 
United States and 
abroad. 

Completing the 
season will be Heinz 
Wunderlich, organist, 
who will perform March 
18 at 8 p.m. in Brown 
Chapel. The Washington 
Post said "A playful 
delight in registration, a 
realization... a marvel 
of joyous motion... what 
a performer!" 



10% OFF All Corsages 

and Boutonnieres *«* students. 

Ferguson's Florist Shop 

Special: Single Red Rose $3.00 
1301 Centenary 222-6912 

Good through October 16, 1982 



Page 6 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Thursday, October 14, 1982 « 




Cara Derrick as Isa belle 



My Sister 
In This House" 
Continues 



"My Sister in This 
House" continues this 
week at the Marjorie 
Lyons Playhouse on the 
Centenary College 

campus. The play 
begins at 8 p.m. on Oc- 
tober 14,, 15 and 16 and 
is free to all Centenary 
students. Adult tickets 
are $6.00. 

The play is a produc- 
tion of stunning force 
that involves the 
elements of English, 
psychology, sociology 
and philosophy. It is 
based on the 1933 Fren- 
ch murder case that in- 
spired Jean Genet's 
"The Maids." 

Featured are Cindy 
Hawkins and Cara 
Derrick, two of Cen- 
tenary's outstanding ac- 
tresses, who combine 
with newcomer Lisa 
Chaisson and 

Shreveport's own Anna 
Chappell to create a web 
of stunning emotion and 
violence, bringing to life 
playwright Mendy 

Kesselmar's tale of two 
servant sisters attached 
to an existence of 
bourgeois and idleness 
provided by the 
household they work in. 



♦ 



WHAT'S COOKIN' 



Week of October 14-20 



Thursday 

Friday 
Saturday 

Sunday 
Monday 
Tuesday 

Wednesday 



Lunch 
BBQ beef on bun 
Chips 
Texas hash 

Pocket sandwiches 
Tuna Noodle romanoff 

Grilled cheeseburgers 
French fries 



Pot roast w/ vegetables 
Rice w/gravy 

Welch rarebit 
Beef stew over rice 

Chili dogs 

French fries 

Chicken and dumplings 

Chicken breast filet on bun 
Potato chips 
Spanish rice w/smoked 
sausage 



Chi 



Supper 
Chicken fried steaks 
Mashed potatoes w/gravy 
Taco salad and nachos 

Spaghetti and meatballs J 
Garlic bread 

Chicken a la king on toast 
Steak fingers 
Mashed potatoes 

Braised short ribs 
Mashed potatoes w/gravy 

New York strip steaks 



Roast beef 
Mashed potatoes 
Hot tamale casserole 




The Student Government Association 

off 



Centenary College off Louisiana 



requests the honor of your presence 
at the second annual 



FALL BALL 

October 16, 1982 
9:00 p.m. until 1:00 a.m. 



at The Regency, 1-20 & Spring Street 
Semi-formal dress — party picks available 



{ The 

♦Chapt 
♦would 
jcongi 
Jfantas 
tfor the 
♦week* 

iZeta's 
there i 
in the 
« We'( 
♦thatF 
♦party 
laweso 
{thank 
♦hostin 

♦Thet; 
♦ 

♦ Con 

♦ out t( 
f class i 
a Malcc 
4 Presh 

♦ - Se 
♦Smitl 
J You 

| your 
f soon. 

♦ The 

Jtruly 

laweso 

fconsu 

♦Thank 
.♦•♦♦<« 






Sos 



5* 






Co 



. 



Thursday, October 14, 1982 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Page 7 



^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^ 



Greek Beat 



Around 
campus 



per 
i 

'gravy 

10S 



balls 



i toast 



Chi Omega 



♦ 



/gravy 



iks 



{ The Iota Gamma 
♦Chapter of Chi Omega 
♦would like to 

{congratulate their 
{fantastic football team 
♦for their 12-0 victory this 
♦weekend over the 
Zeta's. Keep it up, girls, 

* there may be pro scouts 
Jin the crowd! 

♦ We'd also like to say 
♦that Friday's All Greek 
{party was a truly 
f awesome event, and we 
^thank the KA's for 
♦hosting the affair. 



♦Theta Chi 

♦ 

♦ Congratulations goes 

♦ out to the new pledge 
{ class officers. They are : 
^Malcom McPherson — 

♦ President, Phil Howell 
♦— Secretary, and Lee 

♦ Smith — Treasurer. 
{You boys better buy 
| your rubber boots real 

♦ soon. 

♦ The Greek Party was 
{truly 

^ awesome. . .Consume, 
♦consume, consume. 
♦Thanks goes out to all 



the Greeks for making it 
an outstanding event. 
We are eagerly looking 
forward to the Fall Ball 
this weekend. The 
Regency will never be, 
the same, for a good 
time will be had by all. 

The Brothers and 
pledges of Theta Chi are 
proud to announce that 
Kevin had a date last 
weekend. Way to go! 

Kathy — with a "K" 
— was heard to say, 
"It's better if you put it 
in your mouth." 

Everybody be sure to 
see the mattababy that 
is on campus. 

Kappa Sigma 

We would like to 
thank the KA's, IFC and 
Panhellenic for that 
boss All-Greek party. 
Congrats go out to Little 
Sister Missy Moore for 
being named Carnation 
of the Month for Chi 
Omega. So that's what 
happens when the 
president counts the 
votes! Sig I won its 
division with a first ever 
Monday nite football 
game at Centenary with 



a 14-13 victory over the 
No Names in o.t., then a 
victory over the 
Sediments, 13-0 as 6'5" 
Jimmy Disbrow was 
used not unlike 
HAROLD 

CARMICHAEL OF 
THE PHILADELPHIA 
EAGLES! Woof, the 
D.H. has struck again. 
Woof is relaxed and 
extremely messy. 
October 25th is 
International Pink and 
Green Day as named by 
Pope John Paul George 
and Ringo over the 
anguish of a certain 
Little Sister, so please 
wear appropriate colors 
everybody. Rumor has 
it that Sig II won a game 
over the Choir (do-re- 

me-fa-so-la-zsa-zsa) 19- 
6, but there were no 
witnesses! A bid for a 
perfect was "sho-doo- 
bee-shattered". 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 

This week TKE would 
like to announce 
changes and additions 
in our little brother-big 
brother selections. They 



are: Nathan Joyner- 
Greg Blackman; John 
Villasana-Tim Young; 
David Watkins-Brad 
Hoge; Matt Cardillo- 
Kirk Labor; Jack 
Conner-Kyle Labor; 
Sam St. Phard-Don 
Barnes. 

Next, the TKEs would 
like to thank Les, 
Sanchez & Company for 
making our pledge 
kidnap more successful. 
How'd that reeb taste 
guys? 

Just two move things 



CISO 

Centenary 
[International 



Student 



this Thursday. Be + 
sociable and take a ♦ 
study break because ♦ 
nobody wants to keep f 
his nose in a book *1 
forever. There is a new ^Organization would like 
lust in the chapter, and fto thank all who 
we call it Woolfy Love, ♦participated in the Bar- 
Hey girls, if you haven't IB-Q party held last 
been drooled on by ^Sunday. A very special 
Captain Lust yet, it's no 4thanks to Dr. Penuel for 
big deal! Just ask ♦hosting the event. A 
Thumper! This t great time was had by 



weekend was nothing Tall! 
spectacular as we a All nationalities 
witnessed Pinhead drag + ( including Americans) 
down all the j.b. 4are welcome. If 
— Congrats go to Shreveport has to offer, ▼interested in CISO, 
Thurndotte Baughman Hey Crash, where have Jcontact Tracy Murrell. 

been sleeping 



who was pinned to Keith 
Dollahite two weeks 
ago. Lastly, Congrats to 
TKE I who fought by KA 
13-7 to bring us into the 
playoffs with a 4-1 
record. 



After December 1982, 
17 of the current 58 
different exams will no 
longer be available. The 
exams that are being 
deleted are as follows: 

Afro-American 
History; Anatomy, 
Physiology, 
Microbiology; 
Behavioral Sciences for 
Nurses; Clinical 
Chemistry; Dental 
Materials; Elementary 
Computer 

Programing / Fortran 
IV; Fundamentals of 
Nursing; Head, Neck, & 
Oral Ana tomy ; 
Hematology; 



you oeen sleeping ▲ 

lately? T.L., climb out ♦ Top Ten 

of any windows lately? ♦ 

Are you in there? The t Students interested in 

KA's are proud of their Xapplying for Glamour Immunohematology; 

football season despite ^Magazine's 1983 Top Introductory Micro- and 

the outcome. We are fTen College Women 

getting psyched for a ♦Competition should pick 



Kappa Alpha 

We would like thank 
all the Greeks for 
participating in the 
Greek social party 
Saturday. We would like 
to extend an invitation 
to the Greeks as well as 
non- Greeks to come 
down for quarter 




blowout called Jungle Jup applications from 

Party this weekend. Ijanie Flournoy, 

Come and witness the ^Hamilton Hall, 869-5103. 

, ., fThe deadline is Dec. 1, 

return of the moss crew I. QR9 

Saturday afternoon. A a 
full moon shall be seen ♦ f> 

in broad daylight. See ♦ fegasus 

ya* after the storm, j Pegasus is currently 
Hiya Talley girls! ^accepting submissions 

♦of all types for its fall 
^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦Jl982 issue. All 

contributions of poetry, 
stories, essays, 
artwork, or 
photography are being 
sought. Poetry and 
prose pieces should be 
typed if possible. 
Submissions of artwork 
or photography for the 
cover are especially 
being sought. 
Submissions should be 
turned in to any staff 
member: Alan Irvine, 
Bess Robinson, Mike 
Ragland, Pam 
Edwards, Bryan 
Franklin, Jeannie 
Clampitt by October 25. 
Submissions will be 
returned to contributors 
upon request. 



CLEP Tests 

College Level 
Examination Program 
(CLEP) tests are given 
at Centenary on the 
third Saturday of each 
month except 
December and 
February. Centenary's 
regulations permit 
students to earn up to 40 
hours of college credit 
by taking CLEP tests 
(see page 13 of the 
catalog for the 
conditions). 



Macroeconomics ; 
Medical-Surgical 
Nursing; Microbiology; 
Money & Banking; Oral 
Radiography; 
Statistics; Tooth 
Morphology & Function. 
Contact Dr. Bettinger 
in LB20 for further 
details. 

Help wanted 

Shreveport Opera 
Association is looking 
for two cute girls who 
will help them out 
during Les Boutiques de 
Noel, Dec. 1-4. The girls 
are needed to wear 
sandwich boards and 
walk (together) 
downtown during the 
noon hour to advertise 
Les Boutiques — its 
daily menu and special 
events. You will be 
paid! To sign up, call 
Janie Flournoy, 
Director of Public 
Relations at Centenary, 
869-5103. 

Can you draw? 

David Bentley is 
offering a $50 prize to 
the artist with the 
winning drawing of a 
Lady Mascot. Entries 
should be made by Nov. 
1 to Janie Flournoy, 
Director of Public 
Relations, Hamilton 
Hall. 

Mexico Interim 

A Mexico Interim is 
being offered Jan. 5-13. 
The cost is $479. 3 hours 
Interim credit will be 
given. Contact Dr. Ar- 
nold Penuel at 869-5252. 

No Spanish knowledge 
required. 



Page 8 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Thursday, October 14, 1982 



Soccer Team Continues Winning Ways 



By Soccer Fan 
The Centenary Gents 
proved this weekend 
that they can handle 
Division One 
competition, as they 
defeated the University 
of New Orleans and 
Nicholls State 
University. 

The Gents opened the 
weekend against U.N.O. 
there. About twenty 
minutes into the half 
Jay Poss hit Sam St- 
Phard with a pass that 
St-Phard converted into 
a goal. With about 15 
minutes left in the half, 
Poss chipped a soft shot 
that found the back of 
the net. The Gents led 2- 
at the half and that 
was also the final score 
of the game, Centenary 
2- U.N.O. — 0: 

The next day the 
Gents traveled to 
Thibodaux to play 
Nicholls State 
University. The kickers 
started off slowly as 
Nicholls got the first 
goal, but about 15 
minutes later St-Phard 
scored off of a Matt 
Cardillo assist. Minutes 
later Poss scored off of 
a Amaar Anbouba 
assist. The Gents led at 
the half 2-1. Near the 
beginning of the second 




half, Poss was ejected 
from the game for no 
apparent reason and the 
Gents had to play one 
man short the rest of the 
game. Moments after 



the ejection of Poss, 
Anbouba scored to 
make it 3-1. Nicholls 
State scored again to 
make the score 3-2. The 
Gents would not be 



denied though, as St- 
Phard chipped a perfect 
pass to Anbouba who 
touched the ball into the 
net to make it 4-2 Gents. 
Nicholls State scored 



once more to make the 
4-3. James Breeding 
iced the game for the 
Gents as he scored to 
make the final score 5-3 
Gents. 



The victories make 
the Gents 9-0 for the 
season. The soccer 
team now possesses the 
best record in the entire 
south and the second 



best record in tl 
nation ( D uj 
University is 11-0). fl 
Gents have now scon 
37 goals in 9 gani 
while giving up onlyj 
goals. Bo Mangui 
Matt Cordillo, Jai 
Conner, Amaj 
Anbouba, Patrick Qua 
Doug Crone, Jam 
Breeding, Keil 
McPherson, Jeff Fost 
and Sam St-Phard a 
the freshman playei 
Scott Davidson (tea 
captain), Jeff Buseic 
Charlie Warren, Gei 
Oaks and Brad Hoi 
are the sophomo 
players; and Ji 
Doucet, Chris Hirsc 
Ron Evans, Pieri 
Belleguard and St 
Poss are the junl 
players. These are tl 
Gents-they are oi 
tea m-- they ar 
undefeated. 

This Friday the Gen 
will be traveling i 
Northeast Louisian 
University to play in til 
Bayou Classic Socce 
Tournament in Monro 
Get out and support ot 
team, they need us. Tl 
game Friday will befl 
at 6:00 p.m. The Gent 
will be facing Nichol 
State. 



Ladies Getting Ready- 
To Win 



I If you go by the Dome 
tone afternoon and hear 
♦the sound of bouncing 
♦balls and pounding feet, 
? don't be surprised if the 
^people practicing 
♦basketball are female. 
♦Coach Joe St. Andre and 
Jhis Lady round-ballers 
Tare getting ready to 
^improve on last year's 
♦22-10 record. 

1 This year's team is 
4 made up of 10 returning 
♦players and 6 new 
♦additions. Returning for 
f the Ladies are starters 
|Nancy Hultquist, 

♦ Zebber Satcher, Penny 

J Davis, Tempie Ratcliff 
.and top six man, Carla 
JHutchins. Other 

j returning players are 
4 Linda Howard, Kathy 

♦ Messer, Mary Jo 

♦ Monzingo, Amy Slaton 
fand Wendy Thomas. 

2 The six new additions 

iare Liz Hindman, Linda 
Keiser, Penny Lee, 
Theresa Slack and 

♦ Treasure* Thomas. 



The Ladies have a 
relatively short team 
(no one over 6 feet) and 
will compensate for 
their "shortness" by 

playing a faster, more 
defense oriented game. 
Of his team Coach St. 
Andre said that they are 
the kind of club that if 
they're playing will be 
in the game, but that 
there are no game 
breakers. There are 
good experienced 
players coming back 
and the new girls have 
all played in basketball 
oriented programs. 

There is a lot of depth to 
the team and Coach St. 
Andre knows that his 
reserve players have 
the ability to come in off 
the bench and score 12 



points. When asked whoi 
the stars of the team are ♦ 
he replied, "I don't want J 
to single out one girl — < 
we're more team* 
oriented. All the girls ! 
realize the job we have ' 
to do. It takes all of! 
them." 

So if you don't feel like ♦ 
studying one night and ♦ 
the Ladies are playing, ? 
go over and watch. See Z. 
what the fans who saw f 
them play last year saw ♦• 
— a group of good- ♦ 
looking serious Ladies T 
winning basketball ^ 
games. Sg| 




Cross Country team 
takes Tournament! 



Watch for J 



+ Intramural 
J Coverage 




Needs Amateur Talent 
See "Doc" for audition 

Anydayatter4p.m. 

519 E. Kings Hwy. 



Royale Reds 
—Wants You— 

Mon.-Wed. 

25$ Reeb 

3044Youree 868-3249 

—CALL FOR DIRECTIONS— 



The men's cross- 
country team would not 
let the rain, the mud or 
the tough opposition 
keep them from victory 
Saturday, Oct. 9 at the 
Le Tourneau 
Invitational in 
Long view. The Gents 
placed five finishers in 
the top 15 to win the 
nine-team meet. 

Steve Grenchik led 
the team with a time of 
25:47, second overall in 
the race, while 
teammate David 
Watkins was eighth 
overall at 26:46; David 
Bellar ninth at 26:51; 
Greg Blackman 10th at 
25:52 and Bill Jones 14th 
at 27:07. Other Gent 



harriers were Danrf 
Talley, 15th at 27:2(1 
Nathan Joyner, 22nd t 
27:48 and Do 
Bernhard, 46th at 29:4j 
Their total of 43 pointj 
won the race ahead \ 
Stephen F. Austin (51J 
Ouachita Baptist (89 
Arkansas-Monticello J 
(99), Prairie View (I5jjj 
Henderson State (185* 
Le Tourneau ink 
University of Dall] 
(203), and East Te*4 
State (241). 

The men's 

team travels 

to Baton Rouge the W 

to compete in the L.Sfl 

Invitational. 



Camf 

♦N 

Cano< 



The Camper's General Store" 

1626 Barksdale Blvd. Donald L. HuguieV 

Bossier City, La. 71 1 1 1 Nancy W. HugulaV 

Phone 318/227-0308 

WE HA VE ROCK PICKS 



i 



"The 




Conglomerate 

^^ " Thurs. Oct. 21, 1982 



official publication of the oldest college West of the Mississippi 




PAC ANNOUNCES NEW MEMBERS 



The Centenary 
President's Advisory 
Council (PAC) has 
announced its members 
for the 1982-83 school 
term. Led by president 
Charlie Atkins, and 
coordinator, Chris 
Webb, the 31 member 
group will participate in 
and direct a number of 
activities throughout 
the year. 

There are two 
divisions of PAC: The 
admissions council and 
the development 
council. Tim Hibbs is 
the chairman of 
admissions and 
Michelle Witt is 



secretary. Chairman of 
Development is Missy 
Morne and Chris 
Fahringer is secretary. 
The persons who will be 
assisting these leaders 
in projects are Karen 
Armstrong, Bev Burton, 
Kim Cady, Hilarie 
Clower, Colleen Coburn, 
Jill Cornish, John 
Dupuy, Nancy Fox, 
Margaret Germann, 
Leah Godbold, 
Audrianna Grisham, 
Patty Hamilton, John 
Holm, Lisa Illing, Julie 
Jordon, Lisa King, 
Karen Klusendorf, 
Richard Lange, Paula 
Langley, David 



Lawrence, Madeline 
Montgomery, Sonya 
Sankey, Elizabeth 
Selby, Carol Stevens 
Richard Wallace, Kathy 
Woods, and Michele 
Zemann. 

These students went 
through a selection 
process that consisted 
of submiting an 
application and being 
interviewed by Charlie 
Atkins, Jim Perkins, 
Director of 
Development, and Kay 
Madden, 

According to Atkins, 
PAC is in a 
"rebuilding" process. 
Dr. Webb, who began 



the organization in 1979 
with the help of Dr. 
Andrew Pate, then 
Director of Admissions, 
wants PAC to be a 
"first-class 

organization." Atkins 
stresses that the key 
word for the group 
is"involvement" and 
the primary reason for 
PAC is to develop and 
promote a better 
understanding between 
the student body and the 
faculty and 
administration. 

PAC will be tending 
benches at the 
Louisiana State Fair 
which begins Friday, 



October 22. Members 
will be passing out 
information to fairgoers 
concerning Centenary 
College. The group will 
also be involved with 
the annual Great 
Teachers-Scholars 
Fund, and for the first 
time, the PAC members 
will be ushering at 
Centenary basketball 
games. Later in the 
year, PAC will assist in 
the Centenary Quiz 
Bowl held for high 
school students. 




Centenary Freshman 
Crowned Queen 



Freshman Susan Robertson, Queen of the Cotton Festival in ViMe 
Platte, reigns with the king, Gov. David Treen. Susan won the 
contest last weekend from a field of 24 contestants. 



Centenary College 
freshman Susan 
Robertson shared the 
stage with Gov. David 
Treen Saturday, Oct. 9, 
when she was crowned 
Queen Cotton XXIX in 
Ville Plate. Gov. Treen 
was crowned King of the 
two-day Cotton 
Festival, now in its 29th 
year. 

"It was all just like a 
fairytale," said the 
bubbly brunette. "I 
couldn't believe it was 
all happening. I really 
never expected to win, 
especially after I got 
there and saw all those 
pretty girls." 

Susan, a former 
Bossier City resident, is 
the daughter of the Rev. 
and Mrs. Larry D. 
Robertson of Crowley. 
She attended Airline 
High School and 
graduated from 
Crowley High School 
before entering 
Centenary this fall. 

A member of the 
Centenary College 



State Fair 
Opens Tomorrow 



Choir, Susan will be 
making the group's 1983 
summer concert tour 
behind the Bamboo 
Curtain to Japan and 
the People's Republic of 
China. At Sunday 
morning's brunch, Gov. 
Treen congratulated 
Susan as an outstanding 
representative for 
Louisiana in the Orient. 

"Gov. Treen was 
really cool," Susan said. 
"And he's a great, 
dancer — I only stepped 
on his foot once," she 
said with a smile. 

The five-foot, brown- 
haired, brown-eyed 
beauty is a business 
major at Centenary and 
the brother of Curtis 
Robertson, a junior at 
Centenary and also a 
member of the Choir. 

Queen Susan will have 
a busy freshman year 
visiting other festivals 
and fairs, highlighted 
by Washington Mardi 
Gras when she will 
share the spotlight with 
Gov. Treen again. 



Shreveport, LA — The 
77th edition of the 
Louisiana State Fair, the 
Pelican State's largest 
single annual attraction, 
will open this Friday for 
a gala 10-day run that 
will conclude on Sunday, 
Oct. 31. 

This year's ex- 
travaganza will feature 
keen competition in the 
livestock and 

agricultural departmen- 
agricultural departments, 
for both juniors and 
adults, top-notch enter- 
tainment on the 
"Celebrity Stage," the 
Fair's free grandstand 
show, scores of 
educational commercial 
exhibits, varied shows 
on The Port's stage, and 
the championship finals 
rodeo of the Louisiana 
Rodeo Cowboys 

Association. 

On the colorful mid- 
way will be the Royal 
American Shows with its 
exciting rides and other 
attractions. 



For the junior 
livestock exhibitors, 
their big day will be 
Tuesday, Oct. 26, when 
the annual junior 
livestock sale is held. 

Other competition will 
include arts and crafts, 
home economics, home 
and family arts, senior 
citizens and poultry. 

Headliners on the 
"Celebrity Stage" will 
be the Wright Brothers, 
Oct. 22, 23 and 24; The 
Truth or Consequences 
Road Show, Oct. 25 and 
26, Gospel Galore, An- 
drus, Blackwood & Co., 
featuring very special 
guest Pat Boone, Oct. 27 
and 28, and Doug Ker- 
shaw, Oct. 29, 30 and 31. 
Backup acts will include 
Jay Cochrane, high wire 
artist, and the famed 
Budweiser Clydesdales. 

The LRCA rodeo is set 
for Hirsch Coliseum, 
Oct. 29-30, and the U.S. 
Army's Golden Knights 
will demonstrate 

precision parachuting 
Oct. 29, 30, and 31. 



Lambert Assigned 
Additional Tasks 



President Webb has 
nominated John 
Lambert to head up a 
task force of twelve 
people to look at 
enrollment trends. He 
will be looking at these 
trends to help keep 
enrollment steady at 
Centenary. He will be 
keeping cost, core 
credit courses, and 
many other things in 
mind while reviewing 
the enrollment trends at 
the college. 

Lambert has also 
been chosen as 
chairman of the State 



Relations Committee. 
This committee deals 
with financial aid in 
Louisiana. Lambert will 
be. dealing directly with 
the governor of the 
state. This contact 
should give Centenary 
some direct input in the 
decisions made about 
financial aid in 
Louisiana. 




i 



Page 2 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Thursday, October 21, 1982 



Letters To the Editors: Core Curriculum 



To the Editors 
The Conglomerate 

In last week's 
Conglomerate in an 
article on the proposed 
changes in curricular 
requirements there was 
a statement that most of 
the faculty in 
attendance at the open 
meeting of the 
Educational Policy 
Committee "refused to 
accept" the student 
input there. Indeed, it 
was exactly because we 
were listening to the 
students' concerns that 
we felt compelled to 
answer with our 
opinions; since when is 
an open meeting 
restricted to one point of 
view and rebuttal 
necessarily a refusal to 
weight the validity of 
another idea? This 
letter is in the spirit of 
open dialogue. 

First of all, it must be 
understood that the 
focus of the concerns 
expressed at the first 
meeting was on the few 



majors which require as 
many as 42 semester 
hours, accounting for 
example. I did not mean 
to imply it was "simply 
too bad" if a student in 
one of these majors ran 
over the maximum 45 
hrs. allowed in a major 
by taking too many 
courses not required 
and thereby having to 
take hours over 124 to 
compensate for the 
overload. I merely said 
that it was a problem, 
often due to advising or 
the student's failure to 
acquaint himself with 
college regulations (the 
necessity to do so being 
requisite in any college) 
or he must suffer the 
consequences. In fact, 
we try to head off such 
problems by requiring a 
degree plan at the end of 
the first Junior 
semester. I was stating 
facts, not being 
heartless. 

Furthermore, no 
college can decide what 
it considers best for all 
students on the basis of 



The Centenary 
CONGLOMERATE 

Leigh Weeks Bonnie Brown 

Co- Editors 

Business Manager Warren Morales I 

News Editor Jackie Pope I 

Features Editor Bess Robinson 

Entertainment Editor Carole Powell 

Sports Editor Kim Staman 

Layout staff Rachel Fugatt, Mike Fertitta 

Treasure Thomas 

Ad Manager Marcie Bryant 

Reporters. . . Pierre Bellegarde, Rick Anders, 

Lisa Thorton, Kathy Fraser, 

Lee Fowler, Suzanne Landry, 

Cheryl Dring, Janie Flournoy, 

Rick Anders, Bill Roberts, 

Alyce Boudreaux, Carol Stephens, 
Diane Fowler 

Around Campus Jeannie Clampitt 

Head Photographer Chris Murphy 

Photographers - Marcie Bryant, 

Rachel Fugatt, Rick Anders 

Managing Editor _^ Craig Coleman 

Artwork Pam Edwards, Bonnie Brown 

Columnists A1 » n Irvine 

Technical Advisor Janie Flournoy 

Printer The Bossier Tribune 

Publishing Company 

The Centenary Conglomerate is written and edited by 
Students of Centenary College. 2M1 Centenary Blvd. 
Shreveport. LA 71104. The views presented are those of the 
staff and do not necessarily reflect administrative policies of 

the college. 

The Centenary Conglomerate is published weekly except 
for summer school semesters, holidays, dead week, and 
examination periods .Subscription price is It per year. 

The Centenary Conglomerate welcomes letters to the editor 
and other contributions, but reserves the right to edit 
correspondence received and reject any xnd all contributions. 
Contributions become the priority of The Centenary 
Conglomerate. Letters must be accompanied with name 
Deadline for copy is Sunday , • p.m. 



a few majors and their 
problems. 

To correct another 
misstatement, Drs. 
Gottlob and Penuel did 
not "speak at length" 
about the foreign 
language requirement, 
rather spoke in favor of 
the proposal as a whole. 
Only I, in the second 
meeting, spoke to my 
department's belief and 
our government's 
expressed opinion 
regarding the 
practicality of foreign 
language education in 
the face of our 
international illiteracy 
in comparison with 
other major powers. 

Now, lets analyze 
some other statements: 

(1) "Students can get 
behind very easily if 
they change their 
major." Changing a 
major might put the 
student behind in major 
requirements, but not in 
core requirements 
which are requisite for 
any major. There is 
obviously no unfairness 
here. Indeed, since 
major requirements 
can also be used to 
satisfy core 
requirements, it is 
conceivable that a 
student might actually 
satisfy* > more core 
requirements by a 
change of major. 

(2)"Many (students) 
feel that they will not be 
adequately prepared for 
their chosen profession 
if they do not have a 
certain amount of 
freedom in course 
selection." Again, this 



is a matter of major, not 
core requirements. 
Departments set major 
requirements and if 
they are not adequately 
preparing the student 
the concern must be 
addressed to them. 
Since most majors 
require 30-36 hours, the 
student is allowed 9-15 
hours of electives in his 
major to prepare him 
further. 

(3)" This proposal 
will hinder our transfer 
students recruitment. 
With the increased 
requirements, even few 
(sic) hours will transfer 
in... The increase of lost 
hours may very well 
make the transfer not 
worthwhile and the 
student will stay away." 

Hours do not transfer 
to Centenary according 
to either core br* major 
requirements; they 
transfer or they do not, 
according to grade (C or 
above only) and, 
generally speaking, 
whether we have an 
equivalent course of 
study (agriculture or 
secretarial studies, for 
example, do not 
transfer). 

Although it is true 
that colleges vary in 
their approach to 
requirements, it might 
be well, with all the 
above in mind, to 
compare the proposed 
Centenary 

requirements (before 
the / mark) with the 
minimums in the 
College of Liberal Arts 
and Sciences at LSU- 




Baton Rouge (BA after 
the ' ; BS in 
parentheses), where 128 
hours are required for 
graduation: 

I. Natural Sciences: 
16/14 (14 or 48 if in 
sciences) Centenary is 
specifically requiring 6 
hours of math, but is 
this illogical when we 
consider how much 
earlier and more 
proficient the student 
abroad is in Math. ^ 

II. Social Science: av 
History: 6/6 (6) b. 
Other: 9/9 (9) Total 
14Vsl5 (15 or 48 if in 
Social Sci.) 

Humanities: a. 
Foreign Languages: 
6/16 (13); b&c: 18/23 
(6) ; English (from 
gen.: 9/9 (9) 

reauirements) ; Totals: 
33 , 48 if major (28) 

Would an LSU student 
transfer? The disparity 
here is not so great that 
the student will "stay 
away." 

While it is true that 
quantity does not make 
quality, quantity with 
quality could give us the 
reputation as one of the 



first-rate liberal arts 
colleges. Do you really 
want a degree from a 
college which attracts 
students because they 
won't have to take 
courses they are 
predisposed to believe 
are not relevant, useful, 
or "popular"? 

R.Johnson Watts 
Associate Professor of 
German 



Dear Editors: 

I am writing to 
correct an error in the 
October 14 issue. In his 
article about the debate 
on the proposed core 
curriculum, J. Alan 
Irvine states that 
"although no one came 
out against the proposed 
foreign language 
requirement, both Drs. 
Gottlob and Pennuel 
(SIC) spoke at length in 
favor of it." Dr. Penuel 
did not mention the 
foreign language 
requirement at all in his 
remarks, while I spoke 
at length in favor of the 
proposal as a whole, 
with special reference 
to the proposed Gen. 



Ed. 101-102 and to inJ 
expanded history andj 
science requirements, 
as well as the foreign 
language requirement. 
This erroneous! 
reporting gives a false 
impression of Dr 
Penuel and me as over 
sensitive and narrowlj 
concerned only with out 
own areas of study, k 
liberally educate! 
humanists, we felt 
called upon to defend 
the propose! 
improvement in tht 
core curriculum as i 
whole, even though 
opposition t 
requirements in o 
own field had then bee 
expressed. 

Sincerely, 
Vickie N. Gottlob 
Chairman 

Department of Foreigi 
Languages 



From the Wizards Kettle 



The Conglomerate welcomes, and 
enpourages letters from students, faculty 
and staff. Letters must be received 
before 7:30 p.m. Sunday. 



Dear Mom & Dad, 

I realize that I haven't 
written since the 
semester began, so I 
can understand the 
private detective you 
sent to check up on me, 
but don't you think the 
funeral wreath and 
sympathy card you sent 
my roommate were a 
little much. At any rate, 
you should've known 
how I was. After all, 
every newspaper in the 
state carried the story 
of the incident at the 
hotel last week. (How 
was I supposed to know 
she was the mayor's 
daughter?) 

Classes are going 
much better than last 
year. Why, even my 
chemistry teacher 
seems to have forgiven 
that "accident" in the 
lab last year. Of course, 
they did have to replace 
the greenhouse... I have 
a couple of evening 
classes for a change, 
which I find quite 
refreshing. I sometimes 



even wake up in time for 
those. 

The weather's finally 
cooled down at long last, 
so I no longer need my 
ceiling fan. So I let the 
freshman who had been 
operating it go back to 
attending classes, 
except when my room 
needs cleaning. It's all 
part of my new civic 
involvement. I'm 
helping out in the Adopt- 
A-Freshman program. 

There's been a lot of 
talk on campus about 
the Whole Core 
Controversy (often 
abbreviated for easy 
reference: ). I'm not 
sure where I stand on 
the Wh. Ore 

Controversy. It appears 
to me that the faculty 
firmly believes that the 
students are too 
scatterbrained to enroll 
in the right courses. Yet 
after having the 
foresight to take four 
semesters of 
basketweaving I'm not 
so sure I agree. After 
all, now I've got a good 



solid skill to fall back 
upon. The students also 
have a point that it's 
hideously immoral to 
force anybody to lean 
anything. I know uncle 
Jerry would agree with 
this point, if only he 
could read. 

Speaking of uncl« 
Jerry, how is he doing' 
Does he still preach of 
that TV show of his - 
Love Thy Neighbor, Bui 
Don't Get Caught? Is j 
true that Sis is about to 
make me an uncle fo' 
the fifth time? Wondei 
if she'll ever g* 1 
married... 

I heard from GranflJ 
last week. She's going * 
Scotland for th ( 
Highland Skydiviri 
Contests. She said sM 
wants to be the firs 
jumper out of the pla" 1 
so that she check up <* 
just what Scotsme' 
wear underneath the 11 
Wits. 

Love always, 
Your Son. 



Thursday, October 21, 1982 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Page 3 



INTERIM 1 983 



By Jackie Pope 

News Editor 

If you like to travel 
and if you like to learn, 
one of Centenary's 
Interim courses may be 
just the thing for you. 
Offered during the 
month of January 
between the fall and 
spring semesters, the 
Interim courses are 
concentrated studies 
not normally offered 
during the year, and 
they may be taken for 
credit or non-credit. The 
purpose of the Interim 
studies at Centenary 
College is the 
enrichment of the 
liberal arts curriculum. 
Interim topics vary 
from year to year, but 
nearly every 
department of the 
college will from time to 
time offer a course 
during the January 
Interim Studies 
Program. Many of these 
courses involve study 
off the campus, either at 
other institutions or in 
the field. 

Students who enter 
Centenary as freshmen, 
or sophomores are 
required to take two 
Interim Studies 
courses. Junior and 
senior transfer students 
must complete one 
Interim Studies course. 
Students may take only 
three semester hours 
during the Interim. 

Open to Centenary 
students, alumni, and 
any members of the 
community, the classes 
require early 
registration; deadline 
for signing up is Nov. 23 
in the Office of 
Admissions. 

D r . Harold 
Christensen will teach 
Business of 
Professional Sports in 
Boston and on the 
ggn^ejiaj^^ ^ampus. 



Designed to promote the 
understanding and 
application of the 
principles of economics, 
the specific objective of 
the course is to apply 
the theory to the real 
world situation of 
professional sports. 
Meetings have been 
scheduled in Boston 
with team managers of 
four professional sports. 
Students will also attend 
professional sporting 
events. Prerequisite: 3 
hours of principles of 
economics. Cost: About 
$600 for air 

transportation, hotel, 
and game tickets. Costs 
are based upon a 
minimum of 30 students 
in three and four- 
persons rooms for six 
nights. 

Close-up of an 
American Corporation 
will be sponsored by the 
Woodrow Wilson 
Fellowship Foundation. 
This course will be 
taught by Dr. Royce 
Shaw in Toledo, Ohio. It 
provides an in-depth, 
first-hand view of an 
American Multinational 
Corporation, the Dana 
Corporation, and its role 
in international trade. 
Prerequisite: 3 hours of 
economics or business. 
Cost: Estimated travel 
expenses are $155, plus 
room and board for two 
weeks. There are some 
scholarships, in the form 
of travel subsidies 
available. 

Airborne Training. 
Capt. Rick Foster will 
teach this three-week 
intensive training 
course at Ft. Benning, 
Ga. The course will 
consist of physical 
training and instruction 
in the proper use and 
maintenance of a 



parachute. Students 
who successfully 
complete the ground, 
tower, and jump phases 
will be authorized to 
wear the U.S. Army 
Parachute Wings. 
Prerequisite: Must be a 
student in the Army 
ROTC Advanced Course 
or a 3-year Army ROTC 
Scholarship, student. 
Cost: Approximately 
$100 spending money. 
Room, board and travel 
expenses will be paid by 
the U.S. Army. 

Air Assault Training. 
Capt. Foster will also 
teach this course which 
will consist of rigorous 
physical training and 
instruction in air-mobile 
tactics. The student will 
be instructed in the 
proper procedures to be 
used when rapelling 
from an airborne 
helicopter. Students 
who successfully 
complete this course, 
which will be taught in 
Ft. Knox, Ky., will be 
authorized to wear the 
U.S. Army Assault 
Badge. Cost: 
Approximately $100 
spending money. Room, 
board, and travel 
expenses to be paid by 
the U.S. Army. 

Professional Theatre. 
Prof. Robert Buseick 
will take a minimum of 
six students to view 
professional theatre in 
the two greatest 

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English-speaking 
theatre centers of the 
world: New York and 
London, The Jan. 3-22 
trip will include 
seminars and field trips 
to theatres and 
museums. Cost: $1500- 
$2000. 

Mexico City and 
Cuerna aca Home Stay. 
Dr. Arnold Penuel will 
lead a group to 
Cuernavaca for seven 
nights and to Mexico 
City for one night on this 
Jan. 5-13 excursion. The 
program is sponsored 
by the Cemanahuac 
Educational 
Community, and 
includes lodging in 
private homes in 
Cuernavaca. The group 
will visit the Shrine of 
Guada lupe , the 
Pyramids of 
Teotihuacan, Museum 
of Anthropology in 
Mexico City, and other 
places of interest. 
Deadline for the Mexico 
Interim is Nov. 1 when a 
deposit of $50 must also 
be made. 

Close-up of an 
American Corporation 
will be sponsored by the 
Woodrow Wilson 
Fellowship Foundation. 
This course will be 
taught by Dr. Royce 
Shaw in Toledo, Ohio. It 
provides an in-depth, 
first-hand view of an 



phil frank 




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637 E. KINGS HWY. 
SHREVEPORT, LA. 71105 

PH. 869-2379 



American Multinational 
Corporation, the Dana 
Corporation, and its role 
in international trade. 
Prerequisite: 3 hours of 
economics or business. 
Cost: Estimated travel 
expenses are $155, plus 
room and board for two 
weeks. There are some 
scholarships in the form 
of travel subsidies 
available. 

The foilwing courses 
are offered for those 
who prefer to stay at 
home: 

Internship in 
Problems of Inner City 
schools. Dr. Joe Garner 
and Dr. C.E. Vetter will 
teach this course which 
is designed to provide 
experiences in working 
with elementary pupils 
in inner city schools. 
The course includes 
educational, socio- 
economic, and other 
problems attendant to 
these children. 

Beyond Trratttre 

ihtand : the Complete 
Stevenson. Everyone 
knows that Robert Louis 
Stevenson wrote some 
of the finest and most 
enjoyable adventure 
stories in our language. 
But few modern readers 
realize that Stevenson's 
contemporaries 
respected him as a 
psychologicl novelist, 
and elegant essayist, 
and subtle moralist. 
Moving from the 
effervescence of 

'Treasure Inland to the 

ambiguities of the Kfcfc 
Tide, Dr. David H. 
Jackson will present a 
full picture of the 
remarkable writer. 

American Military 
History. Capt. Foster 
will cover the U.S. at 
war from the colonial 
beginning, to the 
present; the inter- 
relationship of political, 
economic, social, and 
military factors with 
special emphasis on the 
evolution of the Army as 
an instrument of 
civilian authority 
including the theory and 
practice of warfare, 
strategy, and tactics. 



The class will take an 
overnight trip to 
Vicksburg, Miss., to 
visit the battlefield. 
Cost : Approximately 
$40. 

How Bach Put It 
Together. A minimum 
of 16 students will be 
required for this course, 
which will include an in- 
depth study and 
performance of the 
"Mass in B Minor" by 
J.S. Bach. The work 
will be performed in 
late January in Brown 
Memorial Chapel. 

Physical Fitness for 
Daily Living: Theory & 
Practice. Dr. David L. 
Bedard will conduct this 
course in Centenary's 
new Human 
Performance 
Laboratory in Haynes, 
Gymnasium. He will 
explore aerobic training 
for circularespiratory 
endurance; 

development of a 
personal exercise 
prescription ; 
flexibility; the 
relationship of exercise 
and weight control; and 
stress and exercise. The 
paramount application 
objective for the student 
will be to utilize the 
personal exercise 
prescription and thus 
participate in an 
exercise program. The 
normal class period will 
be two hours theory and 
one hour of exercise. 

The Psychology of 
Country and Western 
Music. This course will 
look at the dynamics of 
Country and Western 
Music, its history, its 
appeal, how it speaks to 
the central issues of 
middle-America, its use 
of colloquial yet 
trenchant lyrics, its use 
as an ego-defense 
mechanism, and its 
uses as a barometer of 
liberal / conservative 
swings in the cultural 
Zeitgeist of the country. 
Students will become 
familiar with a wide 
variety of C&W songs 
and will analyze a 
number in terms of 
content and philosophy. 
Dr. Mark Dulle will 
teach the course. 



Natural History of 
Common Louisiana 
Animals. Many people 
know little about the 
animals they see around 
them. This course, to be 
taught by , Dr. Beth 
Leuck, is designed to 
correct that deficiency 
by teaching students 
basic biology facts 
about common animals. 
The course will start 
with insects and work 
up through fish, 
amphibians, reptiles, 
birds and mammals. 
Emphasis will be placed 
on learning the habitats, 
food habits, and 
identification of 
representative animals. 
Students will work with 
the Biology Dept. 
museum collection and 
will go out into the field 
on occasion (weather 
permitting). A previous 
college course in 
biology is not a 
prerequisite, but a 
knowledge of basic 
biological terminology 
will be helpful. 

Food Botany. Dr. Ed 
Leuck will teach this 
course which is 
intended to acquaint the 
student with those 
plants consumed by 
humans as food or 
flavoring. Discussion 
will normally include 
something about a food 
plant's origin, 
distribution, nutrition, 
taxonomic 
relationships, 
preparation, cultivation 
and botany. Some prior 
knowledge of botany is 
useful but not essential 
if the student is willing 
to pick up some 
background knowledge 
quickly. There will be a 
$10 lab fee for 
purchasing food plant 
samples (to be 
consumed). 



ASHLEY'S AMOCO SERVICE 




PHONE 222-600S 



3040 Centenary Blvd. at Kings Hgwy. 

SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA 71104 




Open Ear 




869-1228 



._> 



*»»ge 4 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Thursday, October 21, 1982 




Marson Graphics on Exhibition 



Pei 



A special exhibition 
and sale of Original 
Graphic Art will be 
presented on Friday, 
Oct. 22, at Studio 34 in 
Jackson Hall from 10 
a.m. to 5 p.m. 

Marson Graphics of 
Baltimore, Maryland 
specializes in exhibiting 
for sale a distinguished 
collection of original, 
etchings, woodcuts, 
lithographs, and 
serigraphs. Featured 
will be works by 



Chagall, Daumier, 
Fantin-Latour, Malillol, 
Rouault, and Whistler. 
A fine selection of works 
by noted contemporary 
artists such as 
Baskin.Coughlin, 
O'Conner, Kaczmarek, 
and Eggers will also be 
included in the 
collection. The 
collection is affordably 
priced with prints 
beginning at $5. A 
representative will be 
present to answer 



questions about the 
work, the artists, and 
the various graphic 
techniques employed. 
The prints are shown in 
open portolios in an 
informal atmosphere 
and the public is invited 
to browse through this 
fascinating and well 
described collection. 
Marson Graphics is the 
largest firm in the 
nation specializing in 
arranging exhibitions 
and sales of original. 



ByBt 
Feat 



It's thi 



graphics at colleges, 
universities, art 
centers, and museums 
throughout the United 
States. Ma rsoniga in • s 
Graphics' reputation pparoun 
and experience serve to people ai 
make every one of its^ubmitti 
exhibitions an enjoyable |heir < 
and rewarding cultural kiting t 
and educational event, feampu 
magazi 
^bout ho 1 
»ot start 
Jan Ir 
litor of 
Id me 



Wilson Visiting Fellow 



Centenary College to Present Woodrow fe azi ™ 

and whe 

Thougl 

» mear 

comptroller general of irst lite * 
the U.S. and to trade * 
and monetary and 
strategic and 
international studies. 
A * .graduate of 



J. Robert Schaetzel, 
former U.S. 
Ambassador to the 
European Economic 
Community, writer, 
lecturer and business 
consultant, will be 
Centenary College's 
21st Woodrow Wilson 
Visiting Fellow. 



Bishop Thomas J. Gumbleton will speak at next week's 
Convocation. 



Bishop to Speak at Convocation 



On Thursday, October 
28, Centenary College 
will have the honor of 
hosting Bishop Thomas 
J. Gumbleton, Auxiliary 
Bishop at the Arch 
diocese of Detroit, 
Michigan. 

Bishop Gumbleton 
received a Doctorate in 
Canon Law from Pon- 
tifical Lateran Univer- 
sity in Rome, Italy. He is 
a leader in many 
organizations such as 
the Pastoral Ministry to 
the Handicapped Office 
for Hispanic Affairs, Of- 
fice for Black Catholic 
Affairs, and he is the 
President of Bread for 
the World. Included in 
his long list of awards 
are the Isaac Hecher 
Peacemaker Award, 
The Institute for Peace 
and Justice Award, and 
an Honorary Doctor of 
Law Degree. 

In April of 1973, Bishop 
Gumbleton traveled to 
Vietnam to investigate 
the situation of political 



prisoners. Later, in 
December of 1979, he 
was one of the three 
clergymen selected as 
representatives of the 
National Conference of 
Catholic Bishops to visit 
the American Hostages, 
Bishops Gumbleton has 
written and published 
numerous articles and 
papers on his political 
beliefs and other con- 



troversial issues. 



"The Challenge of the 
Gospel to the Sacred 
Issues of our Time" will 
be the main topic of 
Bishop Gumbleton's 
Convocation. 



His Nov. 1-5 visit is 
sponsored by the 
Gannett Newspaper 
Foundation. Mr. 
Schaetzel was to 1 ave 
visited the campus last 
spring, but was unable 
to come due to illness. 

Visiting Fellows are 
sucessful men and 
women from business, 
public service, and 
other non-acadameic 
professions who are 
recruited by the 
Woodrow Wilson 
National Fellowship 
Foundation and placed 



on the campuses of 
small liberal arts 
colleges for an 
intensive, carefully 
planned week-long 
dialogue with students 
and faculty. 

Mr. Schaetzel will 
meet with students and 
faculty both in and out 
of the classroom to 
discuss international 
affairs, the Common 
Market, international 
organizations, foreign 
economic policies, and 
congressional-executive 
relationships in the 
conduct of foreign 
relations. 



Serving 27 years in 
the State Department, 
Mr. Schaetzel served as 
Ambassador to the 
European Economic 
Community from 1966- 



1972 and has continued 
to visit Europe 
frequently. He is the 
author of The Unhinged 
Alliance-America and 
the European 
Community, which he 
wrote under the 
auspices of the Council 
on Foreign Relations. 
He also has served with 
several organizations 
devoted to improving 
Atlantic relations, 
including the Trilateral 
Commission, the 
Atlantic Council, and 
the Council on Foreign 
Relations. 



Mr. Schaetzel is 
organizing and 
managing a jpint U.S.- 
European project 
between the new 
European Parliament 
and the U.S. Congress. 
He also serves on the 
advisory panels to the 



rom 

receded 
mtil the 
the Eng 

Pomona College, which ?? ternit 
he has also visited as a Itt*' [ 
Woodrow Wilson fellow, !* f 
Mrs. Schaetzel attended *V mm 
Harvard's graduate f m * g ' 
school before a four- K* 
year stint with the ™* ed 
Bureau of the Budget. " y ' ] 
His State Department ^ es ' 
career began in 1945. ^^g 01 

witers. 
Dr. Lee Morgan, By sp 
Brown Professor of ^sights 
English and Associate ^sappeai 
Dean of Centenary Attempt 
College, is coordinator Not her 
of Mr. Schaetzel's visit, fgagazin e 
For more information, 
contact Dr. Morgan at 
869-5104. 



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Thursday, October 21, 1982 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Page 5 



rc 



r 



egasiis on shakey ground 



eges, 

art 

seums 

Jnited 



w 



By Bess Robinson 
Features Editor 



It's that time of year 

rsonlgain... signs are going 

:ationb> around campus, and 

rve to eople are talking about 

of itsubmitting some of 

>yable heir artwork and 

iltural kiting to Pegasus, the 

event.fcampus literary 

magazine. Curious 

ibout how the magazine 

pt started, I talked to 

Uan Irvine, present 

riitor of Pegasus, who 

old me some of the 

magazine's past, what's 

ping on with it now, 

ind where it's headed. 

Though Pegasus is by 

» means Centenary's 

ral of tet literar y ma 8 azine ' 

trade * is certainlv different 

and rom tnose ^at 

° receded it. From 1962 

a " d mtil the early 1970's, 

u es ' he English Honorary 

<Yaternity Sigma Tau 
wmcn ^ in cooperation 

1 frith the English 

ded P e P artment ' Published 

*j n t magazine called 

" a e nsights. Each issue 

°" r ' ncluded avant-garde 
1 e wetry, pseudo-literary 
J & e , )ieces, and literary 

?Q4= f 888 * 8 on the works of 
19 5 " various established 

writers. 

•gan, By spring of 1978, 

r of ^sights had long 

tciate disappeared, and in an 

nary rttempt to establish 

nator Mother literary 

visit, jgagaz ine, Dr. Michael 

ition, 

in at 



2 s 

- 

■ < 

UJ 



Qd 



to 



Hall's Creative Writing 
class published Icarus. 
Among its submissions 
were avant-garde 
poetry and difficult 
material that was well- 
suited for criticism and 
discussion. Like 
Insights, Icarus was a 
collection of pieces 
submitted by a small 
group. 

During the next year, 
there was only a weak 
attempt to continue 
Icarus. Dr. Hall was on 
sabbatical, and many 
people who had been 
involved with Icarus 
had since graduated. As 
there was only one 
person previously 
associated with the 
magazine who was 
interested in keeping it 
going, Icarus folded 
after the one issue. 

Fall of 1979 marked 
the beginning of Alan 
Irvine's freshman year. 
Irvine, who is working 
for the fourth year as 
editor of Pegasus, had 
discovered that 
Centenary had a 
literary magazine when 
he came up for high 
school weekend the year 
before. After working 
on his Baton Rouge high 
school's literary 
magazine for three 
years, Irvine felt he was 
qualified to work 
towards establishing a 
successful magazine 



here at Centenary. He 
and a small, fairly 
unorganized staff 
collected submissions- 
many from one of Dr. 
Hall's Creative Writing 
class, and some from 
people who were simply 
interested in 
contributing to the 
magazine. Out of the 
basic anarchy of the 
group came the first 
issue of Pegasus in the 
spring of 1980--a 
publication that was no 
longer confined to a 
small group, but was 
slowly becoming more 
the product of the 
campus. 

By the second issue of 
Pegasus (fall of 1980), 
Irvine was recognized 
as the publication's 
editor. The 
Communications 
Committee deemed 
Pegasus an official 
campus media, which 
meant that instead of 
being sold as the first 
issue had been, the 
magazine was funded 
by the SGA. It was at 
this point that the staff 
decided to put out an 
issue each semester. 
With each consecutive 
issue, the magazine has 
become more and more 
organized . The 
editorship is now an 
official position, and the 
publication has its own 
constitution. 



LCTEU TDTMI^J WHXWI$ OF VETS 

MM BE EMTITLEP TO CERTAIN! 
6DU6ATIONAL AMP WMB iOM 





Contact nearest VA office 

(check your phone book) or 

a local veterans group. 




In order to insure a 
quality magazine, 
Irvine proposed a 
budget this year of 
$2,540 to pay for both the 
fall 1982 and spring 1983 
issues of the magazine. 
But the SGA cut this-by 
more than 50 percent~to 
$1,200. The SGA feels 
that there only needs to 
be one issue of Pegasus 
annually, and that the 
publication should 
appear only in the 
spring of each year. 

Irvine and the 
Pegasus staff 
vehemently disagree 
with the SGA's 
sentiments. As the 
youngest media on the 
campus, people aren't 
as familiar with it as 
they are with the more 
established ones like 
KSCL, Yoncopin, and 
the Conglomerate. As 
familiarity has grown, 
however, so has the pool 
of contributors. Each 
issues brings with it 
more quality 
submissions~of 
artwork, photography, 
poetry, and prose. 
Should the number of 
issues be cut to one each 
spring, as proposed by 
the SGA, the Pegasus 

staff anticipates a loss 



of momentum and a 
decrease in the current 
large numbers of 
contributors. The 
magazine would lose 
important contacts-- 
with staff members, 
with those who now 
make submissions 
regularly, and with the 
professionals who, 
because of their 
familiarity with the 
magazine's technical 
aspects, are invaluable 
advisors. 

In response to the cuts 
made by the SGA, 
Irvine plans to publish 
"as usual" this 
semester, so as to 
capitalize on the 
enlarging pool of quality 
contributions. Again, 
the combined Pegasus 
staff intends to gear the 
magazine towards the 
Centenary community 
as a whole-to publish 
things by and for a wide 
variety of people. The 
publication will 
continue to be a 
showcase of creative 
work (like general- 
interest poetry and light 
stories as well as 
ponderable and avant 
garde material) as 
opposed to a "literary 
magazine" in the usual 



PEOPLE WHO CARE 
WHEN CARE IS NEEDED 

• Abortion 

• Unplanned Pregnancy 

Counseling 

• Free Pregnancy Testing 

• Birth Control Information 

• Speakers Bureau 

• Member National 



Abortion Federation 

221-5500 






Hope 
Medical 1 , 
Group 

Women 
210 Kings Highway 
Shreveport. LA. 71104 



sense of the term. SGA 
president Greg 
Blackman has implied 
that if there is a good 
turnout of submissions 
for the upcoming issue, 
there will be a 
possibility of increasing 
the Pegasus fund. 

Irvine sees transition 
as the main problem in 
the magazine's future 
(assuming it has one). 
Especially in the event 
that there isn't a spring 
issue, he feels it is 
imperative to start 
training a potential new 
editor now, as he and 
several of the 
experienced staff 
members will graduate 
next May. Irvine 
predicts that if Pegasus 
can survive the 
transition to a new 
editor, and hold on to or 
increase current 
production levels, the 
magazine will 
experience few other 
problems. 

Should you be 
interested in joining the 
Pegasus staff, contact 
Alan Irvine at 869-5405. 
The magazine is now 
soliciting submissions 
of artwork (pen and ink 
or charcoal sketches, 
pencil drawings, and 
photography, for 
example), poetry and 
prose. Contributions 
can be made to present 
staff members Alan 
Irvine, Mike Ragland, 



Pam Edwards, Bryan 
Franklin, Guy 
Cassingham, and Bess 
Robinson. 




On Nov. 18th we're asking 

every smoker to quit for 

24 hours. And we'll even 

help. Just ask us for a 

free "Larry Hagman 

Special Stop Smokin' 

Wrist Snappin' Red 

Rubber Band!' You might 

find that not smoking 

can be habit-forming. 



The Great 
American 
Smokeout 



American Cancer Society 




This space contributed as a public service 




Graphic Arts and Printing 



518 EAST WASHINGTON 

SHREVEPORT, LA. 71104 

TELEPHONE (318)865-4394 / (318)868-0517 



: V*J 



Page 6 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Thursday, October 21, 1982 



Greek Beat 



Chi Omega 

The Iota Gamma 
Chapter of Chi Omega 
would like to thank the 
SGA for sponsoring 
such a terrific Fall Ball. 
We'd also like to thank 
the KA's for their 
"wild" Jungle Party. 

Congratulations are 
extended to Lisa 
Chaisson, Cara Derrick, 
and Cindy Hawkins for 
their play performances 
over the last two weeks. 
You did an excellent 
job, girls! The Chi-0 
football team also gets a 
round of applause for 
their success during 
intramurals. 



All of those interested 
in dancing lessons 
should contact Libby 
Taylor. She can be 
found wherever Earth, 
Wind and Fire is heard. 
And for those interested 
in learning the art of 
applying make-up, 
contact Missy Moore. 

One final note to John, 
spelled with an "H": 
when we get thrown in 
jail, we'll be SURE to 
call your dad! And hey, 
Stacy, have you lost all 
the touch in those hands 
of yours? 



We would like to 
extend a special thanks 
to two big men for their 
time and coaching 
expertise in flag 
football. They are 
Buffalo Don Ross and 
one shy retiring 
individual who asked 
not to be cited for his 
selfless contributions. 
He did however, want to 
see his name in print! 



JACQUES LOEB 
WIENERR III. 
Seriously, thanks for 
your help and support — 
it was rough, but lots of 
fun. 



Zeta Tau Alpha 

We would like to 
thank the SGA for a 
wonderful Fall Ball. It 
was really a lot of fun. 

A belated happy 
birthday wish to Donna 
Richardson who turned 
21 last Saturday. 

Jungle Pary was 
great! We all had a fun 
time, especially our big 
brother, David Hodges. 
Thanks KA's for a 
really great time. We 
are also looking forward 
to our swap with the 
KA's, which is coming 
up real soon. 

See ya'll at the state 
fair. No, we're not 
selling meat pies there, 
but we are going to go 
and have a good time. 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 



This week we'd like to 
start with a big "Think 
You" to the SGA for a 
great FALL BALL! A 
great time was had by 
all! Also we'd like to 
mention that the cheers 
weren't in the halls of 
TKE this weekend but 
in the halls of the 
Regency (and 
everywhere else). 



Congrats, first, to 
Lisa Chaisson, one of 
our great little sis's for 
her tremendous 
performance in "My 
Sister in This House." 
Way to go Lisa! Also 



Congrats to the 
Centenary Soccer team 
for their 2nd place finish 
in the Bayou Soccer 
Classic in Monroe this 
weekend. 

Coming attractions — 
Graveyard Party the 
29th and 30th. Also TKE- 
Sig Pledge football 
game. Hope you can 
afford that keg, Sigs ■ 



Kappa Sigma 



Alcohol is supposed to 
be a depressant, well we 
all got gloomy last 
Wednesday night over 
the hump party. Pledge 
of the week last week 
was James Harris. This 
week's pledge of the 
week is — envelope 
please — John Sanchez! 



Fall Ball was really 
nice as was Fight Night. 
Does the fact that 
cyanide is now found in 
Extra-Strength Tylenol 
have anything to do with 
the fact that everyone is 
trying to stay sober? 

John 0. went to bat in 
Baton Rouge, twice and 
now has runners 
stranded at second and 
third. Todd, how does it 
feel now that you lost it? 
You do know that you 
will never find it again? 



Kappa Alpha 



Well folks, Jungle 
Party was a SWINGING 
time for everybody, and 
their dates. (Get it!) 
The pledges announced 
their Big Brothers after 
second band break. L.B. 
Kenny Gele and B.B. 
Ron Evans; L.B. Jr. 



* §Ye Olde Notice§ 

Two committee positions are open 

for the Centenary public relations 

committee & one female 

on intercollegiate athletics 

contact 

KYLE LABOR (5580) 

or 
GREG BLACKMAN 






* 
* 

* 
* 



#*###*#*##****#******* : # 



Biles and B.B. Bob 
Everett; L.B. Scott 
Pollock and B.B. Mike 
Talley. 
Congratulations! 

Thanks goes to "Pete 
Ermes and the RED 
SHOES" for a fine 
performance. Bob won 
the bumping into air 
molecule contest! Girls, 
beware, The Doc of 
Disgusting, Jay 
Greenleaf, came to 
Shreveport Saturday 
night and promises to 
come back next 
semester! Nick, did 
your date play golf and 
drink Icees till 5:30? 
Hey Crash, did you and 
your date have a frigid 
dip? Fuzzy said he'd 
pay ten "dollas"... 



Theta Chi 



The Brothers and 
pledges of Theta Chi 
Franternity are both 
proud and pleased to 
announce the pledging 
of three new men. They 
are Troy Cessna, Todd 
Keese, and Monty 
Smith. Congratulations 
men. 

We are eagerly 
looking forward to 
Demon Weekend with 
the Brothers from 
Northwestern State 
University. A good time 
will be had by all. 

Fall Ball was truly 
awesome. We hope 
Patti with a "H" finds, 
her shoes. 



H.C. showed up in his 
highly competitive 
jungle outfit. Tarzan 
and Jane went swinging 
and came back with 
Boy! 



Last Thursday's 25 
cent Colorado Spring 
Water was a drunken 
mistake. Sorry. 
However, the party will 
be going strong tonight 
as a recovery from 
Jungle Juice 
hangovers! See ya 
there! 

Also, thanks goes to 
Jay Greenleaf fo the 
steak dinner Sunday 
night. Hiya H.C! 



THE 

EPISCOPAL 

CHURCH 

AT 

CENTENARY 

COLLEGE 

The Herndon 

Canterbury House 

Woodlawn Avenue at 

Wilkinson Street 

(Behind KA House 

and Across from 

Playhouse) 

WEDNESDAYS 

5PM— Holy 

Communion 

5 : 30 PM— Free Supper 

Dan Mann, Resident 

Father Paul, Chaplain 

865-0466 

ALL ARE WELCOME: 



WHAT'S COOKIN' 

Week of October 21-27 



So 



K by 



Thursday 



Friday 



Saturday 



Sunday 



Monday 



Tuesday 



Wednesday 



Lunch 

Cheeseburgers 
Tater tots 
Spanish rice w/ 
smoked sausage 

Fried fish burgers 
Onion rings 
Spaghetti 

BBQ beef sandwiches 
French fries 



Glazed ham 
Yam patties 
Buttered broccoli 

Shaved roast beef 

sandwiches 
Pinto beans, sausage, 

and rice 

Taco rolls w/chili and 

cheese 
Fritoes 
Chicken Dorito 

casserole 

Chicken fried steak 

sandwich 
French fries 



The 
team's 
rfteng 
by the 
team 
florthe 
State i 

Meatioaf/creole gn Gents 

Mashed potatoes 

Chicken pot pie 



Supper 

Sliced turkey breast 
Mashed potatoes/ 

gravy 
Hamburger devan 



Bayou 
Tourne 
unblem 
The fii 
faced 



Salisbury steak/grj| u 
Rice 

Bacon, lettuce and 
tomato sandwiclK Univer; 
wasted 

as » 
assisted 
1:14 inl 
BBQ pork chops [Gents 1 
German style potato did not 
salad 



Fried catfish (all you 
can eat) 



Beef porcupines w/ 

Creole gravy 
Scalloped potatoes 



Around 

campus 



\f_ %Lm »x» *£* "A* *X» *X* *X* *^4 

m yfp ^^ ^^ ^* ^* ^* ^* *f* ^1^* 

Shop 




forming during recital 
hour at 3:30 p.m. Thur- 
sday, October 21 in the 
Chapel. 



CAMPUS VISIT 

Professor George 
Strickler of Tulane Law 
School will be visiting 
Centenary College to 
talk with interested 
students on October 26, 
1982 from 2 :00 p.m. until 

BELL CHOIR 

The Centenary College 
Bell Choir will be per- 



REAL WORLD SEMINAR 

on 

OCCUPATIONS IN THE LIFE SCIENCES 

Centenary Room of the CAF, Tuesday, October 26, 1 982: 11:15-1 2:35 

DOROTHY AKIN CADY, C.C. 1959 

B.S., Biology 

Professor of Biology, L.S.U. — Shreveport 

DR. STEVE JENKINSON, C.C. 1969 

B.S., Biology 

Professor of Pulmonary Medicine, L.S.U. Med. Center 

RICHARD SEALE, C.C. 1969 

B.S., Natural Sciences 

Vice President, Howard-Weil Labouisse-Friedrichs investment firm 

All students and professors in these and related fields are urged to attend 
all or part of the session - with or without taking lunch (Dutch Treat). 

Purpose: to inform students, via personnel experience of these speaker* 
and their knowledge of current job trends in their fields, about the current 
range of job options. 

Speakers will make 5to-10 minute introductory remarks each, then field art? 
and all questions. 

SPONSORED BY ALUMNI CAREER DEVELOPMENT COMMITTEE AND OFFICE OF CARtf* 
PLANNING & PLACEMENT 



PLAYE 



YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO ATTEND. HOPE TO SEE YOU THERE! 
Oct. 19 - Phy.ic.1 ft* * Math Oct. 26 - L.f. ScJ.nc M Nov.rm 2 - Educ.** 



ate 



yot 



w/ 



M 



Thursday, October 21, 1982 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Page 7 



Soccer Winning Streak Ends at Ten jackson named all conference 



by Soccer Fan 



The Gent soccer 
jgam's winning streak 
of ten games was ended 
by the sixth ranked 
tea m in the region- 
northeast Louisiana 
State University. The 
s entered the 
gayou Classic Soccer 
Tournament with an 
unblemished 9-0 record. 
The first game, they 
faced Nicholls State 
^University. The Gents 
wasted no time scoring 
as Matt Cardillo 
assisted Scott Davidson 
1:14 into the game-- the 
Gents led 1-0. The Gents 
did not score again until 



St. Phard assisted 
Amaar Anbouba on his 
ninth goal of the season. 
Minutes later Scott 
Davidson kicked a goal 
that St. Phard collected. 
St. Phard then 
outsprinted the defense 
of Nicholls and scored to 
put the Gents ahead 3-0, 
Surpise, surprise, the 
fourth and final goal of 
the game was scored by 
second string goalie 
Gene Oakes. The Gents 
won the game 4-0. 

On Saturday the 
Gents faced the 
Northeast team for the 
championship of the 
Bayou Classic Soccer 
Tournament. The Gents 
played valiantly as 



goalkeeper Bo 
Mangum's performance 
eared him tournament 
defense Most Valuable 
Player, and a slim 
chance a shot at All- 
American honors. The 
Gents were tied at the 
half 0-0. It was not until 
25 minutes were left in 
the game that N.L.U. 
finally score. N.L.U was 
awarded a penalty kick 
minutes later because 
of a handball by the 
Gents, and the score 
became 0-2, N.L.U. 
N.L.U. scored two more 
goals before the final 
whistle and the Gents 
lost 0-4. 

The Gents set the 
record in the south this 



year for the longest 
winning streak, 10 in a 
row. They are not 
nationally ranked, but 
they are nationally 
known. The Gents will 
be traveling to Monroe 
Friday to face this same 
N.L.U. team at 7:00 
p.m. All fans are asked 
to come support the 
Gents because they can 
beat this team. This 
Sunday at 2:00 p.m. 
here against Lamar 
University the Gents 
will play their 
Homecoming game-be 
there. The Gent kickers 
set the 1982 record for 
consecutive victories in 
the south. We are proud 
of you Gents. 



1982 CENTENARY SOCCER 
9 GAME RESULTS 



PLAYER 



C 



Ammar Anbouba 
Sam St. Phard 
Jay Poss 
Jeff Foster 
Keith McPherson 
Doug Crone 
Scott Davidson 
James Breeding 
Gene Oaks 
Jack Conner 
Jeff Buseick 
Charles Warren 
Ron Evans 
Chris Hirsch 
Pierre Bellegarde 
GENT TOTALS 
0PP. TOTALS 

GOALKEEPERS 



GP-GS 

9-9 
9-9 
8-8 
9-5 
9-7 
9-8 
9-9 
9-5 
9-0 
9-9 
9-7 
9-5 
9-0 
9-4 
7-0 



GOALS 

10 
7 
6 
5 
2 
1 
1 
1 
1 









ASSISTS 

2 
5 
3 
3 

1 












POINTS 

22 
19 
15 
13 

4 

3 

2 

2 

2 















MIN 



9-9 
9-9 

GP-GS 



34 15 83 

13 13 44 

SHUTOUTS SAVES GOALS GOALS 

ALLOWED GAME 



Bo Mangum 
Opponents 



£10 
810 



9-9 
9-9 



81 
104 



13 
34 



1.4 
3.7 



happy mid semester! 




Compliments of v 

Yokem Toyota 



! happy mid semester! 



TAAC Makes Preseason predictions 



Centenary College was 
picked to finish fourth 
and Willie Jackson was 
named to the all- 
conference team as 
coaches and sports 
informaion directors of 
the Trans America 
Athletic Conference 
named the pre-season 
all-conference team and 
announced the pre- 
season selected finish. 



Defending regular 
season champion 
Arkansas-Little Rock 
was picked to repeat its 
TAAC crown and the 
Trojans also had three 
players named to the 10- 
man pre-season all- 
conference team. 



Centenary College, 
which placed in a tie for 
third in the regular 
season race last year 
and second in the TAAC 
tournament, was picked 
to finish fourth this 
year, eventhough the 
Gents have never 
finished lower than 
third in four seasons. 

Junior forward Willie 
Jackson was the Gents 
only player nominated 



to the pre-season squad. 
Jackson was named as 
the top player in the 
league last season when 
he averaged 23.9 points 
and 9.8 rebounds per 
game while leading the 
Gents into the 
conference tournament 
finals. Two other Gents, 
Napoleon Byrdsong and 
Reggie Hurd were 
named to the honorable 
mention squad. 

Little Rock was 
represented on the team 
by guard Vaughn 
Williams, forward Mike 
Rivers, and 7-0 center 
Jimmy Lampley. 
Others on the squad 
include Kenny Hale and 
Johnny Martin of 
Northwestern, Tony 
Bolds and Tony Gattis 
of Mercer, Anicet 
Lavodrama of Houston 
Baptist, and Lanauze 
Hollis of Samford. 

Northwestern was 
tabbed to finish second, 
while the Huskies of 
Houston Baptist were 
picked to finish third. 
Mercer was picked 
behind Centenary, 
followed by Georgia 
Southern, Samford and 
Hardin-Simmons 
U niversity . 



Centenary begins the 
1982-83 season on Nov. 
27 at home against 
Mississippi College. The 
Gents will open 
conference play on Jan. 
13, at home, against 
Houston Baptist. The 
schedule favors the 
Gents down the stretch 
drive with the 
Gentlemen ending the 
season with five 
consecutive TAAC 
home games. 

The Gents will play an 
exhibition game against 
the Yugoslavia National 
team on Nov. 16, in the 
Centenary Gold Dome 
Complex, at 7:45. 



Pre-Season 
TAAC Finish 



1. Arkansas-Little Rock 

2. Northwestern State 

3. Houston Baptist 

4. CENTENARY 
COLLEGE 

5. Mercer University 

6. Gerogia Southern 

7. Samford University 

8. Hardin-Simmons 



Intramural Flag 
Football Results 




Chi-0 12 
ZTA 

Sue Hayne ran the 
opening kick-off back 
for a touchdown. Chris 
Hummer scored on a 
sweep in the second half 
to clinch the win. 

Sexton 12 
CSCC 6 

Kim Staman scored 
first for Sexton. CSCC 
came back to tie the 
score at 6-6 on a 
touchdown pass to 
Linda Baker. Sexton 
took the lead to win the 
game on a touchdown 
run by quarterback 



Joyce Maurer . 
Interceptions were 
made by Lori Simmons, 
Joyce Maurer, Bonnie 
Brown, and Linda 
Baker. 

Chi-0 12 
Sexton 

Chris Hummer scored 
on a sweep to put Chi-0 
ahead in the first half 6- 
0. Sexton's touchdown 
scored by Kim Staman 
was called back, and 
Chi-0 led after the first 
half 6-0. Chi-0 scored 
again in the second half 
on another sweep, this 
time by Sue Hayne. 



\ 



Order Your Party Pics 
from FALL BALL 




1-3x5 - s 2 00 

1-5x7 - $ 4 00 

1-8x10 -*8 00 

4 wallet size — *4 00 



Order — in the cat. lunch 
dinner, through Oct. 22 



Interceptions were 
made by Lori Simmons, 
Bonnie Brown, Joyce 
Maurer, Chris 
Hummer, and Sue 
Hayne. 

Sexton (won on 
penatration) 
Chi-0 

Sexton appealed the 
first game and won 
their appeal to replay 
the game. Both teams 
defense was awesome 
and the score remained 
0-0 at the end of regular 
play. Sexton then won 
by penatration in 
overtime by 
approximately a yard. 
Interceptions were 
made by Liz Selby, 
Mary Ann Minear, Lori 
Simmons, Bonnie 
Brown and Joyce 
Maurer. 

WOMEN'S PLAYOFF 
GAME WILL BE 
THURSDAY AT 5:30. 



I 



Page 8 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Thursday, October 21, 1982 



Monday Night At The Fights 



It wasn't Monday 
night football, it wasn't 
the World Series. It was 
theOctoberfestFights in 
the gym. Forty-six of 
Centenary's brave (?) 
young men put on the 
gloves and had their 
chance at being Rocky 
for a brief moment of 
glory. The matches took 
place in Haynes Gym, 
and were sponsored by 
Cline Dorm. Each 
match consisted of 
three one-minute 
rounds, with a 45-second 
break between each 
round. The three 
judges, Drew Collins, 
Scott Davidson, and 
Paul McDowell, then 
chose the winner of 
each round, the 
competitor with the 
most votes was 

declared the winner. 
Referees for the night's 
festivities were Wayne 
Rathbun and Les Turk. 
The lovely round-girls 
were Julie Jordan, 
Rebecca McCart, and 
Carole Powell. 



Both of these fighters 
hit more of the air than 
each other. Donnie 
didn't even mess his 
hair up. 



Match 6 

Curtis Westerfield v. 
Todd Anders (winner) 
These two guys really 
went for it. Todd's nose 
took a shot and bled, as a 
result Curtis will be 
doing caf duty for a 
week. 



Match 11 

Monty Smith (winner) 
v. Phil Hornaday 
These guys really 
started swinging. Phil 
looked a little worried 
when he realized he was 
using his hands on a 
body rather than a 
piano. 



Match 1 

Delton Abrams v. David 
Watkins (winner) 
A brief study break for 
Delton, this was a polite 
match that was 
interupted by a 
collapsing floor. 



Match 2 

Bob Thomas (winner) 

v. Steve Watson 

An evenly matched 

fight in which the 

opponents exchanged 

several good blows. It 

lasted too long for 

Micky however. 

^.^^^^♦♦♦♦♦♦<' 

Match 3 

Greg Blackmar 
(winner) v. Steve 
Grinchik 
Pre-match 

entertainment was 
provided by Greg as he 
did his rendition of 
Gypsy Rose Lee. These 
fighters looked more 
like two wet ncodles 
running a marathon. 
Greg did manage to 
bloody Steve's nose. 

Match 4 

Matt Robinson (winner) 
v. Brad Lyon 
This was a rather one- 
sided match as Matt 
took Brad "to the 
ropes" figuratively 
speaking. 

Match 5 

Robert Robichaux v. 

Donnie Adams (winner) 



Match 7 

Don Barnes (winner) v. 

Matt Jaycocks 

Matt would punch Don 

and then play ring 

around the ref. Don got 

mad at this ploy and at 

one point started to 

punch the ref instead of 

Matt. 

♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^ 

Match 8 

Randall Gonzales 

(winner) v. Tony Leo 

Randall had a longer 

reach than Tony, so 

Tony just closed his 

eyes and let his nose 

bleed. 

Match 9 

Robert Bennett v. 
Chuck Baker (winner) 
Robert couldn't decide 
whether he wanted to be 
inside the ring or ouside 
of it. So he fell down 
instead. Chuck thought 
he was on Saturday 
night wrestling. 



Intermission Wrestling 
Larry McCammon v. 
Mark Moates (winner) 
Larry and Mark WERE 
on Saturday night 
wrestling, but neither 
contestant managed to 
throw the other out of 
the ring. 

►♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 
Intermission Kung-Fu 
Mark Pealer v. Jim 
Moore (winner) 
This was an interesting 
demonstration, but 
unfortunately no one 
observing it (including 
the judges) knew what 
was supposed to be 
happening. 

Match 10 

Dan Mann v. Michael 

Holt (winner) 

Dan played ring around 

the ref, and Michael got 

carried away and 

popped the ref instead of 

Dan. After match 

Michael beamed up, 

(thank you Scotty). 



Match 12 

Todd Jerrell v. Kenny 

Gele' (winner) 

These guys looked like 

they were in a street 

fight. 



Match 13 

Kris Erickson v. John 

Duprey (winner) 

This was an exciting 

fight. John threw more 

backhands at Kris than 

punches. Marci just 

turned three shades of 

pale. 



Match 14 

Jimmy Rodgers 
(winner) v. David 
Dawson 

David tried to be a piece 
of tapestry, he kept 
weaving in and out of 
the ropes. They went 
into a tackling session, 
before David lost a 
contact lens (or was it 
Don O'Byrne's) and the 
fight had to be stopped. 



Match 15 

Tim Young (winner) v. 
Scott Yudin 

Scott's original 
opponent didn't show so 
Tim gracously stepped 
in to give Scott the 
change to prove how 
strong he really is. This 
was a match between 
two frat brothers, but 
that didn't stop them 
from trying to kill each 
other. 



but he landed some good 
punches. Morton didn't 
think they fought that 
way in the states and 
lost by a T.K.O. 



Match 18 

Frank Halk (winner) v. 
Dan Ducan 

Dan was really up for 
this fight, Frank was his 
usual calm self. The 
fighters had to be 
separated frequently, 
and Frank almost 
showed some 
expression when Dan's 
nose started to bleed 



Match 16 

David Vroonland v. 
Mathew Tines (winner) 
David and Mathew 
decided that if the guys 
before them could hit 
hard then so could they, 
and it turned out to be a 
good fight. 



Match 17 

Morton Carlson v. 
Junior Biles (winner) 
Junior looked like a 
Mexican jumping bean, 



David didn't, especially 
at the end of the third 
round when he was 
seeing stars. 
►♦♦♦♦<*•♦♦♦♦♦♦* 

Match 20 

Ron Evans v. Bob 
Everett (winner) 
Two more frat brothers 
went at it (who didn't 
show up this time?) The 
Battle of the Stumps 
didn't last very long 
after Bob broke Ron's 
nose (and put Margo 
into false labor). That's 
what happens when you 
put a soccer player in 
the ring with a Golden 
Gloves boxer. 




Match 19 

Mike Garner (winner) 
v. David McGee 
Two close friends, and 
frat brothers went at it 
because Mike's 
opponent backed out at 
the last minute. Mike 
looked like he knew 
what he was doing, 



Match 21 

Frank Jackson 
(winner) v. Mark Ades 
Two really big guys, a 
good fight, right? Mark 
spent more time 
doubled over than he did 
swinging. Frank was 
"awesome." 



MWMMMMMMMMMMDl 



Cross Country 



Results 



The Centenary cross country team competed 

ithe L.S.U. Invitational this past weeken 

lentenary came in fifth overall. Individual tim 

nd places are as follows : 



12th 
26th 
53rd 
60th 
70th 



Steve Grenchik 
David Watkins 
Greg Blackman 
Bill Jones 
David Bellar 



26:13 
27:01 
28:00, 
28:21 
24:04 



The Ladies and Gents cross country teams i 
compete this weekend at the Northeast Louisia 
Invitational. 



I? 
I 



[CORRECTION. In last weeks article, "Ladii 
etting Ready to Win" Cathy Lilly's name was Ic 
ut as one of our new players. 



TKE Squeezes by Sigs 



By Joe Fan 

Tuesday, October 19, 
the stage was set for the 
battle between two 
prominent fraternities 
on the Centenary cam- 
pus: Tau Kappa Epsilon 
and Kappa Sigma. The 
winner of this game 
would prove who was the 
best of the two teams. 
Despite all the talk that 
TKE I did not stand a 
chance against the "big 
men" on campus, they 
did prevail. This motley 
groups of guys proved 
that diversity overcomes 
exclusiveness. 

In the game, TKE was 
the first to score, taking 
the opening kick-off and 
driving down the field to 
pay dirt. The extra point 
was unsuccessful, but 
TKE still posted a 6-0 
lead. Kappa Sigma then 
received the kick-off 
only to have it taken 
away a few plays later 
by an interception. 
Later, Kappa Sig drove 
the ball down the field 
aided by their explosive 
running game, but their 
futile attempt to score 
was repelled by Kris 
Erickson's timely inter- 



ception. With little time 
on the clock, TKE has 
possession of the ball 
again. They connected 
on a long bomb from 
Quarterback Mike Gar- 
ner to Frank Halk to put 
them in scoring distance 
with 25 seconds 
remaining until half- 
time. However, time ex- 
pired and TKE was not 
able to capitalize. 

In the second half, 
Kappa Sig received the 
kick-off. It appeared that 
Scotty Caroom was 
going to run it all the 
way back, but David 
Magee had other ideas. 
He ripped off Scotty's 
flag just past mid-field. 
Kappa Sig scored a few 
plays later when 
Caroom's lob pass con- 
nected to Jimmy 
Disbrow. The extra point 
attempt was unsuc- 
cessful and the game 
was knotted at 6-6. Both 
teams scored again, but 
Kappa Sig was leading 
13-12 with less than two 
minutes in the game. In 
just a minute and 10 
seconds, TKE drove the 
length of the field wi 



great arial display. The 
extra pont was suc- 
cessful and TKE led 19- 
13. On the following kick- 
off, TKE scored a safety 
on Kappa Sig to extend 
their lead 21-13 with 24 
seconds remaining in the 
game. Kappa Sig then 
intercepted the ball for a 
score and an extra point 
to pull within one point 
with 16 seconds 
remaining. An on-side 
kick by the Sigs was un- 
succcessful and TKE 
iced to the cham- 



pionship game again 
the Buffalos. The gan 
will be played Monda 
October 25, 5 p.m 
Hardin Field. 



Buffaloes 19 
Theta Chi 6 
Scoring for 
Buffaloes were To< ! 
Keesee, (who scofl' 
twice), and Mark A* 
Scoring for the TW 
Chi's was Stacy Brotf 



In 
The 
Dick 
Stud< 
view 
sem€ 

He 
"rea 
resic 
andi 
He 
plea 
diffe 
the A 
to in 

He 
the 



Forged by a god. 
Foretold by a wizard. 
Found by a King. 



I 



EXCALIBUR 



£ 



Needs Amateur Talent 
See "Doc" for audition 

Anyday after 4 p.m. 

519 E. Kings Hwy. 



,, ORiOSi 



OCTOBER 22 9:00 ON MCR 









COMING 
WED. OCT. $ 
9:30 IN 
SUB 



The 




Vol. 77, No. 9 



Conglomerate 

^^^^ TU„..c^n„ Hotnhor 98 TOGO 



official publication of the oldest college if est of the Mississippi 



Thursday, October 28, 1982 



Students take pri de in College j 



^/^ w i — Vfr * ■ —*Jb* ' *• fJk " — ' 



In an interview with 
The Conglomerate, 
Dick Anders, Dean of 
Students, expressed his 
views on how the 
semester is going so far. 

He said that he is 
"real pleased with the 
residence halls' staff 
and the dorm councils." 
He said that he is 
pleased with the 
different ideas, such as 
the Monday Night fights 
to involve students. 

He mentioned that at 
the beginning of the 
semester there were 
some problems with 
minor violations 
involving visitation, 
"but we set our 
standards early, and 
they were cleared up." 
He said that the 
administration is not 
totally satisfied, but 



they are pleased. 

The major problem 
Anders sees with 
students this semester 
is students moving off 
campus without getting 
things cleared up with 
the college. "This is 
taking up a lot of time of 
the students and 
administration," 

Anders said. The 
problem has become out 
of proportion this 
semester. Centenary 
ahs a very spelled-out 
policy regarding 
housing. He said there 
are two reasons the 
college has an on- 
campus living policy. 
One, the dorm rooms 
are real estate. When 
the college doesn't rent 
them, they lose money. 



Two, living in a dorm is 
"an important part of 
growth in a liberal arts 
education. You learn 

how to deal with a 
roommate." 

Anders feels that the 
real problem is the 
students do not become 
familiar with the 
policies of the college. 
He says, "the Student 
Handbook should be 
used as a road map to 
life at Centenary." The 
college has set up a 
committee to try and 
deal with these 
problems, and they are 
willing, "but they do 
intend to comply with 
the policies." Anders 
said that if anyone is 
planning to move off 
campus next semester, 
they should come talk to 



him or Joy Jeffers. 
Arrangements must be 
made before 
registration, and no 
exceptions will be made 
to the rule. 

On Student Life, Dean 
Anders commended 
Kathy Turner for doing 
a great job with student 
activities and for 
providing such a wide 
variety of them for 
students. 

"I'm really upbeat 
about the attitude of 
SGA," Anders said. 
"They have made so 
many improvement in 
the SUB, and Fall Ball 
was great!" 

As far as security 
goes, Anders said that 
most of the thefts that 



have been made were in 
students' rooms who did 

not have their doors 
locked or had their keys 
hidden in an obvious 
place. He urged 
students to read the 
security booklet, and 
take precautions with 
valuables. He is pleased 

with the improvements 
on the parking lots and 
lighting on campus. 

Anders said he sees 
"a lot of student 
involvement this 
semester." He hopes it 
will continue. 

In closing, he said, 
"Students are taking a 
lot more pride in the 
college this semester, 
and the college 
certainly has pride in 
the students." 




All-American 

Lunch set 

for Wednesday 

Lunch on Wednesday. Nov. 3, will take a flip 
when Centenary's All-American athletes are 
honored in the bandshell with an al fresco 
lunch, served by the Caf. 

The honorees include the entire 1981-82 
gymnastics team: Margot Todd Evans, Janet 
Stevens, Lisa Greer haw, Susan Gibson, 
Jennifer Forshee, and Jill Brown. Vannie 
Edwards is their coach. 

The 8th Air Force Band will play in the 
bandshell from 1 1 30 until noon. After lunch, 
there will be a brief ceremon> to recognize the 
six athletes. Representatives from the 
Shreveport and Bossier City mayors' offices 
will be in attendance. 

The luncheon is for all students, faculty, 
staff, and friends of the College. The Caf will be 
closed unless it is raining, in which case the 
All-American Luncheon will be held in the 
North Caf. 



'Rhapsody 9 sets 
performances 



"Rhapsody in View." 
the debut performance 
of the 1982-1983 
Centenary College 
Choir in the area, will 
take place Monday and 

Tuesday, November 1 
and 2, at 8 p.m. in the 
Civic Theatre on the 
river front. This event 

has been held for 40 
years. It is co-sponsored 
by the choir and the 
downtown Shreveport 
Lions Club. 




This is the choir's 
opening concert in the 
Shreveport area The 
choir will be directed by 
Dr. Will Andress, an 
alumnus of the choir in 
his ninth year as 
director. 

The program will 
consist of about 90 
percent American 
tunes, from Steven 
Foster to Broadway 
Show tunes. It will be 
more entertaining this 
year due to the 
upcoming trip to Japan 
and China. 

Tickets are $2.50 
each. They can be 
purchased from choir 
members or members 
of the Lions Club. 
Cultural Perspectives 
credit will be given. 



Page 2— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday, October 28, 1982 



fRANKLY SPEAKING 



phi I frank 



Now is time From the Wizards Kettle 



for involvement 



Editors' Note! 

The following 'is a 
reprint of an editorial 
appearing in the 
October 29, 1981 issue of 
The Conglomerate. 

This week marks the 
half-way point of the fall 
semester. Mid-terms are 
over, that stranger in 
your room has become 
your friend, and 
everyone has settled into 
the Centenary routine. 

Now, with finals still 
too far away to worry 
about, is the perfect time 
to look around and find 
ways to become involved 
in campus activities. 

A great way to start is 
by participation in some 
of othe campus-wide 
events offered. The SGA 
Entertainment Commit- 
tee and S.A.A.C. sponsor 
weekly activities such as 
movies, concerts, and 
parlies. 

Other activities 

offered include lectures, 
recitals, and demonstra- 
tions by various 



departments of the 
college; Leisure Lear- 
ning Courses and in- 
tramural sports. 

Most of these activities 
are supported by the 
student fees we pay each 
semester. They are 
planned and organized 
by and for students. Ad- 
mission to these events 
is free and dates and 
times are posted around 
campus and in The 
Conglomerate. All you 
have to do to be involved 
is to be there. 

Another form of cam- 
pus involvement comes 
through disagreement. 
If you feel that changes 
are needed in some 
areas or that things 
should be done differen- 
tly — voice your opinion. 
Circulate a petition, talk 
to someone in Hamilton, 
write a letter to the 
editor. Student opinions 
do matter and can have 
results — but you must 
let them be known. 



The Centenary 
CONGLOMERATE 

Leigh Weeks Bonnie Brown 

Co- Editors 

Business Manager Warren Morales 

News Editor Jackie Foil- 
Features Editor Bess Robinson 

Sports Editor. . Kim Stamau 

Layout staff Rachel Fugatt. Mike Fei titt.. 

Treasure Thomas 

Ad Manager Marcie Brvain 

Reporters. . . Pierre Bellegarde. Kick Anders, 

Lisa Thorton. Kathy Eraser, 

, Suzanne Landry. 

Cheryl Dring. Janie Flournoy, 

Bill Roberts 

Alyce Boudi eaux. Carol Stephens 
Diane Fowler 

Around Campus Jeannie Clampit 

Head Photographer Chris Murphy 

Photographers Marcie Bryant, 

Rachel Fugatt, Rick Anders 

Managing Editor Craig Coleman 

Artwork Pam Edwards. Bonnie Brown 

Columnists Alan Ir\ in- 
Technical Advisor janie Flournoy 

Printer The Bossier Tribune- 
Publishing Company 

The Centenary Conglomerate is written and edited bv 
Students of Centenary College. 2911 Centenary Blvd. 
Shreveport, LA 71104. ftie views presented are those of tlv 
staff and do not necessarily reflect administrative policies of 
the college. 

The Centenary Conglomerate is published weekly except 
for summer school semesters, holidays, dead week, and 
examination periods. Subscription price is $9 per year. 

The Centenary Conglomerate welcomes letters to the editor 
and other contributions, but reserves the right to edit 
correspondence received and reject any xnd all contributions. 
Contributions become the priority of The Centenary 
Conglomerate. Letters must be accompanied with name. 
Deadline for copy is Sunday, 6 p.m. 



By J. Alan Irvine 

Halloween is almost 
upon us. Soon, very 
soon, darkness will 
settle on the land, 
broken only by the 
gleaming, watching 
Hunter ' s moon , 
presiding full and bright 
in the night sky. Dark 
shadows will flit in and 
out; the world will bend 
and warp. A new reality 
will take hold — one 
unbound by the rules 
and conventions of our 
drab, everyday one. 
Death and darkness will 
no longer be solid 
boundaries, barring the 
worlds of the unreal, of 
the imagination from 
entry into reality. No 
longer chained to 
nightmares and ancient 
myths, things-that-are- 
not will burst free. At 
least, so it will appear to 
children and primitive 
people. The rest of us 
know better. 

As we grow up we 
learn that reality 
doesn't shift and 
change. That what is, is. 
That nightmares are 
only dreams; that 
myths are only stories; 
that bumps in the night 



are only caused by 
water in the pipes; that 
everything has a 
rational, scientific 
explanation. And none 
of this changes merely 
because one certain 
night of the year rolls 
around. There's nothing 
different about the night 
— an excuse for a party 
perhaps, but nothing 
more. 

We smile smugly as 
the children delight in 
suiting up, in entering 
into the exposed reality. 
They're so cute and 
innocent. They don't 
know it's all make- 
believe. But, older and 
far wiser, we do. 

We know how tne 
world works. The proof 
is all there. Western 
science has laid it all 
bare and exposed the 
make-believe and 
fraud. No one in their 
right mind has ever 
seen a ghost or 
vampire. Those who 
claim to, well they're by 
definition crazy and 
ought to be locked up. In 
any event, they have no 
scientific proof, not 
even a single, simple 
experiment to back up 
their position. 



But yet, if our reality 
is so secure, so utterly 
and unchallengeable, 
why then do we avoid 
graveyards at midnight 
and long forgotten 
houses in the dark? Why 
do we tremble when the 
floor creaks in an empty 
attic? Why do we 
sometimes feel followed 
and watched on cold, 
autumn nights when no 
living person's around? 
Why do we sometimes 
hear the trees whisper 
in the breeze? Why are 
wo so afraid to be alone 
in the dark? 

Science knows. 
Science has all the 
answers. But the 
children still believe. 
And sometimes, even 
rational, skeptical 
people avoid 
graveyards at night. 
Just in case. 



A«0 NEll VN0SEK- ON 

p£ hez& lb ZxnA/N 

/4I$ BCOHOmC ?Ol\C\£$.. 




kIM .[ MIUIA S(RW( IS Box WIS B<-rk. 





The Conglomerate welcomes, and 
enpourages letters from students, faculty 
and staff. Letters must be received 
before 7:30 p.m. Sunday. 



Subscribe to the Conglomerate 



1 




The CONGLOMERATE 
Centenary College 
Shreveport, Louisiana 

71134-0188 

Dear CONGLOMERATE: 



You put out a good paper. Each week, I can read in your pages 
informative and entertaining articles concerning Centenary, 
Shreveport, professors, students, afte^hours, and 
everything you always wanted to know about Centenary. 
How can I afford ncrt to subscribe? Enclosed please find 

$ for subscription [s] $U '5° P er semester 

Extra names are attached. $9.00 per year 

Send CONGLOMERATE to: 



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Thursday, October 28, 1982— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Page 3 



Parts open 
to students 



Auditions for the 
Gilbert & Sullivan 
Society's January 26-30 
production of "H.M.S. 
pinafore" will be held 
at Centenary College's 
Hurley School of Music 
from 7:30 to 9 :30 p.m. on 
Sunday, October 31, in 
the Recital Hall and 
Monday, November 1, 
in Room 107. The 
auditions will be 
conducted by Richard 
Schmidt, who will direct 
the production. 

One of the three most 
popular works of 
Gilbert and Sullivan, 
the operetta takes place 
aboard a Royal Navy 
frigate, the "H.M.S. 
Pinafore". Josephine, 
the Captain's daughter, 
is in love with a lowly 
sailor (Ralph 
Rackstraw), but her 
father hopes to arrange 
a marriage for her with 
Sir Joseph Porter, 
K.C.B., First Lord of the 
Admiralty. 

The cast includes nine 
principal roles, six men 
and three women. The 
male principals are Sir 
Joseph Porter 
(baritone); Captain 
Core ora n ( ba r i tone ) ; 
Ralph Rackstraw 
(tenor); Dick Deadeye, 
a repulsive able seaman 
(baritone); and sailors 
Bill Bobstay (baritone) 
and Bob Becket (bass). 
The female roles are 
Josephine ( soprano ) ; 
Hebe, Sir Joseph's first 
cousin (mezzo); and 
Little Buttercup, a 



bumboat woman 
(contralto). 



A large chorus of able 
seamen and Sir 
Joseph's sisters, 
cousins, and aunts is 
needed. Schmidt would 
also like to find a boy 
and girl about 12 years 
old who can sing and 
dance. 



Anyone auditioning 
for a principal role or 
chorus should be 
prepared to sing a 
number of his own 
choice. Those 
auditioning for 
principal roles should, if 
possible, sing 
something from Gilbert 
& Sullivan, preferably 
from the role sought. 
Each person 
auditioning is 
encouraged to have his 
own accompanist, but 
the Society will 
endeavor to provide 
accompaniment for 

those who cannot be 
present on October 31 or 
November 1 should call 
Richard Schmidt at 227- 
1990 or 865-3853. Those 
wanting to work on the 
tech crew can sign up at 
the auditions. Further 
information can be 
obtained by calling or 
writing the Gilbert & 
Sullivan Society of 
Shreveport, 616 Linden, 
Shreveport 71104, 
telephone 869-1164. 





WHATS COOKIIV 




Week of Oetober 28-November 3 


Thursday 


Lunch 

Grilled cheeseburgers 

French fries 

Chicken and okra gumbo 


Supper 

Baked chicken 
Mashed potatoes/gravy 


Friday 


Tunafish and pimento 

cheese cold plates 
Conn, beef casserole 


Halloween picnic in SUB 

4:30-6 p.m. 

( No meal in Dining Room ) 


Saturday 


Pizza 


Bacon, lettuce and tomato 
sandwiches 


Sunday 


Roast beef 

Mashed potatoes/gravy 




Monday 


Chicken breast filet on 

bun 
Frito pie 


Lasagna 
Garlic bread 
Yam patties 


Tuesday 


Chef's salad buffet 
Shaved ham and cheese 

sandwiches 
Beef stroganoff /noodles 


Bacon wrapped sirloin 

steaks 
Baked potato bar w/all 

the trimmings 


Wednesday 


Beef boys/cream gravy 
Chicken dorito casserole 


BBQ pork chops 
Stuffed bell peppers 



MLP takes 
top awards 



The recent production 
of "My Sister in This 
House" at the Marjorie 
Lyons Playhouse was 
performed at the 
Louisiana District 
American College 
Theatre Festival at 
Louisiana Tech this past 
weekend and was 
awarded top honors. 

The play tied with the 
University of 
Southwestern 
Louisiana's production 
of "Woyzeck" for the 
Director's Choice 
Award. "My Sister in 
This House" will be 
considered along with 
"Woyzeck" and the 
"The Night of Baker's 
•End", which was 
performed by 
Grambling State 
University and awarded 
the Critic's Choice 



Award, to be performed 
at the regional 
American College 
Theatre Festival at Fort 
Worth, Texas. 

Cindy Hawkins was 
nominated for the Irene 
Ryan Award for the 
second consecutive 
year. She will compete 
in regionals in Fort 
Worth. The following 
were awarded Amoco 
Awards for superior 
jobs: Lisa Chaisson for 
acting her role as Lea in 
the recent production; 
Chuck Drury for set and 
light design; Shelly 
Sumners for sound: 
Patrick McWilliams for 
costume design; and 
Elizabeth Haas for 
props. Mr. Robert 
Buseick was awarded 
the Amoco Award for 
directing. 



Real World Seminars Students contend for $1000 



Centenary students 
can find out Oct. 26 and 
Nov. 2 when the Alumni 
Career Development 
Committee and the 
Office of Career 
Planning and 
Placement at 
Centenary College 

offer Real World 
Seminars on 
occupations in the life 
sciences and education. 

Centenary alumni 
who are currently 
working in these fields 
will make introductory 
remarks, then field 
questions from 
students. The seminars 
are designed to inform 
students of current job 



trends and the current 
range of job options and 
for the speakers to 
share personal on-the- 
job experiences. 

"Most of our students 
these days are very 
consciously career- 
oriented," said Chris 
Webb, director of 
alumni relations," and 
with the current 
prospects for 
employment after 
graduation being what 
they are, people have to 
do some serious 
planning. 

For more 
information, contact 
Chris, 869-5151. 





3040 Centenary Blvd. at Kings Hgwy. 
SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA 71104 



Directories are now being distributed to the 
resident students. 

Off-campus students and faculty 
departments may pick up their directories in 
Hamilton Hall, Room 131. 



WASHINGTON, Oc- 
tober - As part of an 
ongoing program to 
raise awareness of 
current housing issues 
on the nation's college 
campuses, Fred 

Napolitano, president of 
the National Association 
of Home Builders, today 
announced a national 
essay contest for college 
students. 



"More than any other 
group of Americans," 
Napolitano said, 

"today's college 

students have the most 
to lose if national 
priorities are not set to 
reverse a serious erosion 
in housing opportunities 
for the young." 

Napolitano said he 
hoped the contest would 
elicit from students their 



PEOPLE WHO CARE 
WHEN CARE IS NEEDED 

• Abortion 

• Unplanned Preqnam v 

Counseling 

• Free Pregnancy Testing 

• Birth Control Information 

• Speakers Bureau 

• Member National 



Abortion Federation 

221-5500 






Hope 

Medical^ 
Group 

Women 
210 Kings Highway 
Shreveport. LA. 71104 



^P* ^T* ^T* ^T* ^T* ^T* ^T* ^F^ ^T* ^T* sf+ ^p»^^ ^^ ^^ ^f^ *r* ^* *r* ^T* *^^T* ^* 

* §YeOldeNotice§ ** 

Two committee positions are open 

for the Centenary public relations 

committee & one female 

on intercollegiate athletics 

contact 

KYLE LABOR (5580) 

or 
GREG BLACKMAN 






* 
* 

* 



#*****#***###*####****# 



ideas about the kind of 
housing they would like 
to find atier graduation 
and the trade-offs they 
would be willing to 
accept in order to make 
housing more 

affordable. 

Students entering the 
contest are asked to 
describe in 500-1,000 
words: "What do you 
expect in terms of 
location, density, design 
and financing in 
tomorrow's homes and 
how will these affect 
your lifestyle." 

Napolitano said that 
although builders were 
already constructing 
less expensive 

townhouses, duplexes 
and walk-up 

condominiums to rduce 
housing costs, they 
welcomed new ideas and 
suggestions from 

members of the 
community who would 
be looking for 

affordable, yet dynamic 
housing alternatives in 



the next few years. 

The first-place winner 
of the essay contest will 
receive $1,000 and a trip 
to Washington. Second 
and third plac< winncs 
will receive $750 and $500 
respectively. 

To be eligible, entries 
must be from registered 
full-time college 

students and received no 
later than November 30. 
1982 by the National 
Association of Home 
Builders, Public 

Affairs/Student Program, 
15th & M Streets, N.W., 
Washington, DC. 20005. 

Winners will be 
selected by an 

independent panel of 
judges and notified 
during the last week in 
December. All essays 
become the proper tv of 
NAHB. 




Sandwich Shoppe 



K 

* 



* 



Sandwiches, Salads, Ice Cream £ 
Domestic & Imported Reeb 



637 E. KINGS HWY. 
SHREVEPORT, LA. 71105 



PH. 869-2379 



Page 4— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday, October 28, 1982 

Additional courses okayed 



Geology 1-99: Winter Eield Camp in Big Bend 
National Park, Texas 

One week of the interim will be spent in the field 
collecting rocks, minerals, and fossils common to the 
Big Bend. Students will stay in cabins at Terlingua, 
Texas where food will be prepared by contract with 
cabin owner. The last two weeks of the interim will be 
spent on campus where the students will prepare thin 
sections, describe composition and features of the 
rocks collected and interpret them as to depositional 
environment. The final week of the interim will be 
spent writing the final report on the geology of the 
study area. Instructors: Shaw, Frey and Bennett. 
Enrollment limit: 25. Cost will be furnished as 
contract is completed with owners of cabins in Big 
Bend National Park. 

Chemistry 1-99: Basic Language for Micro Computer 
A series of lessons in the Basic Language carried out 
at the terminal plus one lecture period each day. 
Exercises at end of each lesson and a project 
program are required. 

Instructor: Dr. S. A. Taylor. Time: 8-12, or 12-4M-F. 
(2 or 3 students in each session of 4 hours). Place: 
MH304 

Enrollment limit: 4 or 6 (Depending on number of 
computers available ) . 

Religion 1-99 — Work Camp to llelene Roatan, Bay 
Islands, Honduras. 

The Reverend August Aamodt, pastor of Lakeview 
U.M.C., Minden, Louisiana, formerly Dean of 
Students at Centenary, will lead the work camp 
group. Two students are signed up for this work 
camp and Mr. Aamodt will accept a few more 
students. It is proposed to give Religion 1-99 credit for 
this work camp. Time: December 26 — January 8, 
1983. 

Costs: $800 from Louisiana covers all expenses. 
Additional air fare from other states. 



Economics 1-99: The Economy: How Do We Figure 
Out What's Going On? 

Gross national product, unemployment, consumer 
price index... these are some of the measures that 
economists use in forecasting the economy. But the 
value of forecasting is only as good as the 
information it is based on. Who collects this 
information? How good is it? If you become 
unemployed, how do you know you will be counted in 
the unemployment figures? 

This course will look behind the scenes of economic 
pulse-taking. 
Instructor: Johnnie Linn LB07 Time: l:0O-4:0OM-F 

Religion 1-99: The Wisdom Movement In Ancient 
Israel 

The course surveys ancient Near Eastern sources of 
wisdom, wisdom forms & motifs, the historical 
development of Hebrew wisdom and the wisdom 
literature of the Old Testament (Job, Prophets, 
Ecclesiastes and wisdom narratives of the 
Pentateuch). 3 textbooks plus Biblical test. 
Instructor: Pomeroy. Enrollment limit: 20. Time: 9- 
12M-F.SB108. 

Political Science/History 1-99: Russian Studies — 

Travel Seminar 

Hendrick Smith The Russians 

Dimitri Sims The Corrupt Society 

John Reshetan The Soviet Policy 

Alexander Solzhenitsyn The First Circle 

Travel Jan. 7-17. Moscow, Leningrad, Kiev. Visit 
social, political and economic institutions, including 
Institute of American Studies at Moscow University. 
Also — the usual historical sights, museums, and 
theatres. 

Instructor: Royce Shaw. Enrollment limit: 30. Jan. 
4-24. Place: 10 days Russia, 10 days of class in 
Shreveport. 



Jobs! Jobs! Jobs! 



The following recruiters will be on campus during the remainder of 
October and November. Please make your appointments through the 
Placement Office - 869-5117. 



October 28 Stewart, Robertson and Co. 
1 p.m. til 4 p.m. 

November 3 Aberdeen Proving Grounds 

U. S. Government Career Info. 

November 4 Libby Glass 
8:30 til 3 p.m. 

November 9 L.S.U. -Baton Rouge Graduate 
School — Information in fellow- 
ship and assistantship programs 

November 11 Southwestern Elec. Power Co. 
9a.m. til 4 p.m. 

November 12 South Central Bell 
9a.m. til 3:30p.m. 



Austin Robertson 
Accounting Majors uj 

Ann Davis 
All Majors 

Peter Williams 
Business & Accounting 

Ron Terry, Director 

All majors 

Mike Franz 
Business & Accounting 

Duwayne Bailey 
Business w/Marketing 



All interviews held in Room 212 of Library 



Interview — Resume' Workshop 

Thursday, October 28 

Room 203 — Smith Bldg. 

8 til 9:30 p.m. 

Miles Hitchcock, Dir. of Personne' 

P & O Falco, Inc. 



Come Join the 

Halloween Fun 

Friday, October 29 

in the SUB 

4:30 Dinner 

5-9 VCR Movies in the Coffeehouse 

9-? Horror Film Festival: 

The Mummy 
The Werewolf 

The Phantom of the Opera 

Dracula & The House That Dripped Blood 
A< ^ to a11 survivors. . .coffee, donuts, hot 

chocolatejk cartoons in the Coffeehouse! 




Tarot Fortune Telling & 
Palm Reading 25? 




Thursday, October 28, 1982— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Page 5 



Bell Choir formed 



Do you hear what I hear? 




By Mickey Zemann 

Yes, Centenary 

College does have its 
j very own hand bell 
[ choir. No, they weren't 
j mentioned in last year's 
i Yoncopin, nor were they 

included in the 
' "organizations at 

Centenary" pamphlet. 

But that doesn't stop 

them. 

The reason why so 
few people know of the 
bell choir's existence is 
because it is a fairly 
new organization on 
campus. Due to the 
increasing interest 
shown by students, 
faculty and 
administration, William 
Teague, Professor of 
Music, officially began 
the Centenary Hand 
Bell Choir last spring. 

The bell choir is an 

outgrowth of the sacred 

music department. 

*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 



After graduating, many 
sacred music majors 
looking for employment 
are questioned about 
their ability to handle 
the hand bells. This is 
why the hand bells can 
be taken as a class for 
one hour credit, 
although many 
members are in the 
choir for their own 
enjoyment, not for the 
credit. 

Presently, there are 
thirteen "ringers" in 
the choir. Some of the 
members have had many 
years of experience, 
while others are just 
beginners. Mr. Teague 
hopes that with further 
interest and enrollment, 
next semester there 
may be two hand bell 
choirs; one for 
beginners and one for 
the more experienced 
ringers. 
►♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦+ 



Mr. Teague requires 
two things of all the 
ringers: They must be 
able to read music, and 
must be willing to give 
total commitment. The 
choir meets every 
Tuesday during break. 
During this time, not 
only do they practice, 
but they also develop 
into a close-knit team 
which is extremely 
important when 
performing. 

According to Michele 
McMahen, "Mr. Teague 
is a good director. He's 
demanding in a good 
sort of way." Other 
choir members have 
also spoken highly of 
Mr. Teague. "When I 
first came to 

Centenary," says 
Suzanne Landry, a 
ringer for nearly twelve 
years, "I tried to join a 
bell choir at a local 



church, but it just didn't 
work out." Suzanne 
then spoke to Mr. 
Teague about a bell 
choir and was 
instrumental in the 
growth of the Centenary 
group. 

According to Suzanne, 
the bell choir's biggest 
problem is then when 
they do play, they are 
not always heard. "Last 
year when we played at 
graduation, none of the 
seniors heard us because 

we played before they 
came out. It was 
disappointing because 
we were playing for 
them and they couldn't 
hear us." 

This summer 
Centenary will host the 
regional handbell 
convention. About 550 
ringers are expected to 
perform in the Gold 





Dome. Hopefully, this 
event will increase the 
interest in Centenary's 
bell choir and possibly 
next year, more people 
will be involved in the 



NOTICE 

LSU-Baton Rouge Graduate School 

Director, Ron Terry 

On Campus Interviews-Tues. Nov. 9 

9 a.m. til 3 p.m.-Rm. 212 Library 

Information on fellowships and 
assistantships for those students 
interested in attending grad school. 



PAC hears president 



■ 



The first meeting of 
the new Presidential 
Advisory Committee's 
members was held 
Tuesday, October 19 in 
the north dining room. 
President Webb 



REAL WORLD SEMINAR 

on 

OCCUPATIONS IN EDUCATION 

Centenary Room of the CAF, Tuesday, November 2, 1982: 11:15-12:35 

DR. ANTOINETTE TUMINELLO PRICE 

Centenary 1950 (Soc. Sciences) 

M.Ed., L.S.U. — Baton Rouge; Ph.D., Northwestern 

Educator; Supervisor of Guidance, Caddo Parish School Board 

SHIRLEY WILLMAN SKIPWORTH 

Centenary 1965 (Education) 

Former public school teacher; bookkeeper; homemaker 

MELBA SULLIVAN 

B.S., (Education), Northeast 

M.Ed., L.S.U. — Baton Rouge 

Principal, Stoner Hill Elementary Lab. School 

All students and professors in these and related fields are urged to attend 
all or part of the session — with or without taking lunch (Dutch Treat). 

Purpose: to inform students, via personal experience of these speakers 
and their knowledge of current job trends in their field, about the current 
range of job options. 

Speakers will make 5to-10-minute introductory remarks each, then field 
any and all questions. 

SPONSORED BY ALUMNI CAREER DEVELOPMENT COMMITTEE and 
OFFICE OF CAREER PLANNING & PLACEMENT 



YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO ATTEND. HOPE TO SEE YOU THERE! 
Oct. 19— Physical Sci. & Math Oct. 26— Life Sciences November 2— Education 



discussed PAC input on 
various Centenary 
issues, which included 
what is best for the 
college, the much 
debated core 
requirements, the 
master plan for the 
beautification of the 
campus and passing 
along information about 
Centenary's activities. 
Jim Perkins, Director 
of Development spoke 
to members about the 
November 15-19 phone- 
a-thon and asked 
volunteers to help him. 
The CASE Conference 
November 11-12 was 



Save a Life Today! 

Blood Plasma Needed 
Cash Paid 

Appointment Made. Donate twice a 

week. Earn up to $64 per month. Bring 

this ad your first donation and 

Get$1 Bonus. 

BIOBLOOD 
COMPONENTS 

802 Travis 222-3108 

New Hours to Fit Your Schedule 
Effective Oct. 4, 1982 
7:30-5:30 Closed Wed. 



choir. 

The bell choir 
performs at various 
times and places on 
campus. They have 
played at Hurley and at 



several convocations. 
The choir is a talented 
group of people-so keep> 
an eye and and an ear 
open for them. They're 
worth listening to! 



brought up for the group 
to consider attending. It 
is a conference made up 
of various student 
groups from 
surrounding colleges to 
discuss their campus' 
activities. President of 
PAC, Charlie Atkins 
reported that Janie 
Flournoy needed people 
to take pictures for the 
school magazine and 
other propaganda. He 
also reminded members 
of the new jackets that 
were ordered along with 
name tags. PAC was 
asked to help at the 
Centenary booth at the 
state fair. 



Pegasus taking 
creative work 

Pegasus, Centenary's either artwork or a 



own literary magazine, 
is accepting submissions 
of all types for its fall 
1982 issue. All contri- 
butions of artwork, 
photography, poetry, 
stories and essays are 
being sought. Poetry and 
prose pieces should be 
typed if possible. 

Remember — there is 
a $20 prize for the cover 

of the mag, which can be 
MMMMMMMMMIMMMIM 



photograph ! 

Turn your submissions 
to any staff member — 
Alan Irvine, Bess 
Robinson, Mike 

Ragland, Pam Edwards, 
Bryan Franklin, or 
Jeannie Clampitt by 
November 1. 

Submissions will be 
returned to contributors 
upon request. 



The soccer team would like to extend our 
gratitude to our loyal fans for their support 
throughout the season. We would especially 
like to thank those who made the trip(s) to 
Northeast University. It is unfortunate that we 
will not have any more home games, but we 
are looking forward to winning the TAAC 
tournament and partying with all you dudes 
after we return ! 

Thanks. 
The Centenary Soccer Team 




Graphic Arts and Printing 



518 EAST WASHINGTON 

SHREVEPORT, LA. 71104 

TELEPHONE (318)865-4394 / (318)868-0517 



Page 6— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday, October 28, 1982 



Greek Beat 



Editors' Note: Greek 
Beat is intended for the 
use of fraternities and 
sororities — not the 
misuse. This column 
enables each 
organization to 
publicize its 

activities, plus add a 
little humor sometimes. 
The Conglomerate staff 
would like to see Greek 
Beat remain in the 
paper, but each 
organization must be 
willing to comply to our 
requests. Please do not 
use this column as a 
soap box: and we would 
appreciate if all 
material turned in to us 
i typed, double-spaced 



Zeta Tau Alpha 

Zeta wishes a vt.ry 
happy birthday to Jami 
(iairoutte and big 
brother, Jim Gray. 

Thanks Theta Chi's 
for a great Demon 
Party. 

We have four new 
PAC members that we 
would like to 

congratulate. They are 
Audnanna Grisha.m ; 
Nancy Fox, Julie 
Jordan. and Jill 
Cornish. We wish you 
the best of luck in your 
new job. 

April Hornbeak is 
ZTA Pledge of the Week 
and Nancy Knuckles is 
ZTA Lady of the Week. 

We would like to 
thank everyone who 
supported the slave 
sale, which is pledge 
class fund raiser. The 
sale was a big success 
ihanks to you. We would 
also like to thank Sexton 
Dorm for the use of 
their porch. 
Congratulations to the 
pledge class on the 
great job they are doing 
so far. Keep up the good 
work! 

The pledge class is 
sponsoring a Mr. Leg's 
Contest starting on Nov. 
8. The money earned 
will be donated to 
charity. We hope the 
student body wil 
support such a worthy- 
cause. 



Chi Omega 

The Iota Gamma 
Chapter of Chi Omega 
would like to 

congratulate Cathy 
Amsler for being 
elected as Carnation of 
the Month. 

Thank goes out to the 
Theta Chi's for their 
"devilishly" awesome 
party last weekend! 
Congratulations also to 
those Chi-O's who "kept 
on truckin" at the walk- 
a-thon. 

Condolences are in 
order for Kathy Woods 
who has walked to 
resign from the "Non- 
Preppy Members of the 
World'' club after it was 
discovered that she 
owns a (can you 
believe! POLO shirt. 
tsk!tsk!tsk! 

For those interested 
in learning the art of 
"How to Keep Your 
Breath Fresh, Even 
After Consu ming ", 
contact John, spelled 
with an "H." 

Boo Bags will be on 
sale in the caf until 
Friday. "Bewitch" your 
friends and buy a few! 



Tan Kappa Kpsilot 

Immediate 
recognition is in order 
for the TKE I football 
team which advanced to 
the intramural 
championship game 
after a two year 
absence from the big 
one. Donald Barnes has 
designated Kyle Labor 
as the strongest center 
in the league and Chris 
Murphy has at last 
acknowledged the 
superiority of Nolan 
Cromwell over Charlie 
Waters. 

We enjoyed the soccer 
game in Monroe 
although Northeast 
outscored us 6-1. 
Statistician Robert 
Robichaud asserts that 
"we did not really lose." 
But we really won 
Sunday, beating Lamar 
3-1. Couchhead had two 
goals for the Gents. 



Papers, dissertations, thesis 

by word processor 

Quick, more flexible, more professional 

each copy can be an original 

Permanet record possible. 

Call 227-8282 



In the Oktoberfest 
Fights an upset was 
scored with little-known 
Tim Young viciously 
pounded the 
unexpecting favorite, 
Scott Yudin, for a 
unanimous decision. 
Scott, admirably known 
as "Apollo", has 
publicly announced that 
he will hang up his 
gloves so he can 
concentrate on his 
studies. 



Graveyard Party is 
this weekend, though it 
has been vehemently 
denied. "It's not this 
weekend!" O.D. kidnap 
is imminent, Enrique 
has pledged, and 
Franco is still looking 
for Jay. 



Kappa Alpha 

Well, the Ka'ss are 
trying to recuperate 
from Jungle Party. 
Mike says thanks to 
Bob, Jeff and the rest of 
the KA's who helped 
out at Humpfree's. The 
KA's would like to 
congratulate the TKE's 
in their fine 

performance on the 
field. The K.A.'s in 
general can't wait for 
Old South. Hiya DUMP! 



Theta Chi 

This Greek Beat 
writer has been banned 
by the Active Chapter of 
Theta Chi from using 
the term "truly 
awesome." Instead the 
term "LizSelby" will be 
used in its place. 

Brotherhood Day last 
Thursday was a nice 
and polite party until we 
ran into an unusually 
violent episode of "The 
Three Stooges". 



Demon Weekend 
began Friday night with 
the Brothers from 
Northwestern. Needless 
to say, the party was Liz 
Selby. Was everyone a 
party Garanimal or 
what? Thanks go out to 
D.L. for his Liz Selby 
imitation of Scandar 
Akbar. Everyone be 
sure to ask Mad where 
she woke up on 
Saturday morning. 

The Brothers and 
pledges of Theta Chi are 
pleased to congratulate 
Muffy Clarke on her 
overall Muffness. 

In closing, we at 
Theta Chi are 
extremely proud of our 
diversified 
exclusiveness... 

Kappa Sijjma 

We would first like to 
congratulate TKE I on 
its 21-10 victory over the 
Kappa Sigma I, in a 
game which was as 
sensational as the 
article indicated. The 
article was, to say the 
least, fascinating to say 
the most, a slanted 
fantasy. Question: What 
is the differnce between 
a diversified fraternity 
and a helicopter? Not 
everyone can get into a 
helicopter . . We are 
looking forward to P.J. 
Party as well as 
defending our 
basketball and 
volleyball titles Which 
compliment the 
Sweepstakes trophy for 
over all intramural 
excellence which has 
been "exclusive" 
property of Kappa 
Sigma for the past eight 
years and nineteen of 
the past twenty-three 
years. 

Sig Plebes await the 
TKE plebe game and are 
looking forward to the 
arial display, but are not 
worried as a motley keg 
is easily affordable. 



Royale Reds 
—Wants You— 

Mon.-Wed. 

25c Reeb 

3044 Youree 868-3249 

—CALL FOR DIRECTIONS- 



FINAL EXAMIATION SCHEDULE 
FALL, 1982 






PERIOD (Time) EXAMINATION TIME 

Monday, 

December 13 

M3 (10:20) *SO-11:00 

T4(2:00) 2:004:30 

M8(4:30) 6:00-8:30 



Tuesday, 
December 14 

M2(9:20) 
M4 (11:20) 
M7(3:00) 

T7(7PM) 



NOTE 



Examination times on 
Tuesday & Thursday are 
different from those on 
Mon./Wed./Fri. 



Wednesday, 
December 15 



Tl(8:20) 
M5(l:00) 
T6(5:30) 

Thursday, 
December 16 



Ml (8:20) 8:30-11:00 

T3 (12:35) 12:30-3:00 

T5(3:30) 3:30-6:00 

M9 (6:30-9:00 at different late hours) 

Friday, 
December 17 



8:30-11:00 


Students scheduled for 3 


12:30-3:00 


exams on the same day may 


3:30-6:00 


arrange to take one of 


6:30-9:00 


them at a different time 




convenient to them and 




the professors involved. 




Periods not listed: 




Select a time nearest a 


8:30-11:00 


corresponding period 


2:004:30 


(e.g., 5-8M would select 


6:00-8:30 


M8orM9). 



t2(9:45) 

M6(2:00) 

M10(8PM) 



8:30-11:00 
2:004:30 
6:0(^8:30 



When two courses are in 
the same period group 
e.g., one at 5: 30 Tu and 
another at 5 :30Th), the 
exams can be scheduled 

( t6 and/or T7 and/or M9 
and/or M10). 



OTHERWISE, NO EXAM MAY 
BE GIVEN AT ANY TIME 
OTHER THAN THAT 
SHCEDULED EXCEPT BY 
PERMISSION OF THE DEAN. 



MAT testing here 



The Miller Analogies 
Test (MAT) is 
admin ister ed at 
Centenary on Thursday 
afternoons at 4 PM This 
a 50 minute test 
consisting of 100 
analogies presented in a 
multiple choice format. 
The test is required by 
some graduate schools 
for admission and it is 
kind of fun to take. 



Dr. Bettinger 
recommends that 
applicants for graduate 
school take the test even 
if it is not formally 
required. The test is 
scored at the time of the 
administration so 
candidates know 
immediatedly how well 
they have done. If the 
score is high it can be 
used as a desirable 



supplement to the 
graduate school 
application. If the score 
is deemed not high 
enough to enhance the 
application it is simply 
not reported to the 
graduate school. 

The test > s 

administered at cost to 
students enrolled full 
time at Centenary. 




&*<<«•' m-Cm «•■« 



# CoC»-C-» CWJWT, 



Thursday, October 28, 1982— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Page 7 

Intramurals: Buf aloes win 




The Buffaloes 
continued their winning 
ways by soundly 
thrashing TKE 38-12 on 
route to the intramural 
football championship. 
The awesome Buffalo 
defense scored first on 
an interception. From 
there the team never 
looked back. The 
Buffaloes led 19-0 at the 
half, and it was 33-0 
before the TKE's got 
their first score well 
into the second hr.lf. 
Each team scored one 
more time. The 
Buffaloes ended the 
season with a perfect 7-0 
record. 




Intramural staff members are some of the biggest fans. 



Kris Erickson exhibits his "arial display." 







the 
»ol 
ore 

i| 

the 

P'. v 
the 

\i 
;to 
full 



TKE quarterback Mike Garner tries to find an open receiver. 



tLand Undefeated 



Mud doesn't 
dampen spirits 



By David Nelson 

On Thursday, October 
21 a few hearty souls 
witnessed a football 
game not soon to be 
forgotten. It was the 
championship game for 
women's intramural 
football. The game 
between Sexton and the 
Bruisers was a superb 
game which went into 
overtime and ended with 
a last minute touchdown 
for the Bruisers. 

The game was a 
defensive battle, with 
the exception of a few 
offensive spurts by both 
teams. The Bruisers 



were plagued by 
penalties and the rain 
hampered the running 
games of both teams. 
Sexton had two 
outstanding catched by 
Lori Simmons and 
Suzanne Landry 

respectively. 

The Bruisers scored 
on a trick play on fourth 
down during overtime. 
Quarterback Edwina 
Walker pitched out to 
Penny Potter who 
connected on a"look what 
I found" pass to Janis 
Parnell. The Bruisers 
came out on top to take 
the championship. 




Ouch! Ron Letcher takes a tumble for his 
team. 





The 1982 Intramural Flag 
Football Champions. 



Every Buffalo needs a chipperoo. 



Page 8— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday, October 28, 1982 



With Most-Improved record 

Kickers finish 



By Soccer Fan 
The Gents Kickers 
played their last games 
of the regular season 
this past weekend; a 1-6 
loss to Northeast, La., 
at Northeast; and a 3-1 
win against Lamar 
Univeristy at home. 

The Gents traveled to 
Monroe Friday night to 
play NLU. The Gents 
lost their second game 
of the season 1-6. Sam 
St. Phard scored the 
Gents' lone goal. The 
few bright spots for 
Centenary were Matt 
Cardillo, Keith 
McPherson, Doug 
Crone, Charlie Warren, 
and Jack Conner. 
Carsillo and McPherson 
showed a lot of promise 
for the future. Should 
Coach Enos Russell 
have a good recruiting 
year, the Gents could be 
a factor in next fall's 
regional rankings. 

On Sunday the Gents 

came home and beat 
Lamar University 3-1. 
Jay Poss and Sam St. 



Phard scored the goals. 
Jeff Buseick played a 
terrific game. Overall, 
though, the Gents had 
their worst day of the 
year. That's okay 

though, because the 

Gents finished their 
regular season with an 
H-2 win— loss record. 
The Gents in one year 
turned their record 
around from 3-12 last 
year to 11-2; the most 
improved record of any 
college in the nation. 

In two weeks the 
Gents will travel to 
Abilene, Texas for the 
TAAC soccer 
tournament. The Gents 

will play either Hardon- 
Simmons or Houston 
Baptist the 10th and 6th 
ranked team in the mid- 
west respectively. The 
Gents established the 
longest winning streak 
in the south this year by 
winning their first ten 
games. The Gents are 
also the defending East 



Texas Shoot-Out 
Champions as well as 
the Bayou Classic 
runner-up. The team is 
comprised mainly of 
freshmen and 

sophomores. Next year, 
the Gents will be 
playing regionally and 
nationally ranked 
teams. It is imperative 
that the Gents have a 
good recruiting year in 

the off-season if they 
wish to be more 
competitive next year. 
Congratulations Gents; 
it was a great regular 
season. The soccer 
team would like to 
thank all the fans who 
supported them this 
season. For those who 
were at NLU — thanks 

for the cheers; "We've 
got spirit, yes we do, 
we've go spirit, how 
'bout you?" 




Jack Conner outdistances Lamar defenders 




Golfers win tourney 



Rifle ry team competes 

Ready, aim, fire 



On a day when former 
Centenary College Ail- 
American Hal Sutton 
became the top rookie in 
pro golf history, there 
was some glory for his 
old school's golf team. 

Centenary, training 
by seven shots going 
into the final round, 
came back for a one- 
stroke victory in the 
Razorback Invitational 
Tournament at 
Hardscrabble Country 
Club. 

The Gents edged by 
host Arkansas, avoiding 
a playoff as Razorback 
Bob Sauerberg's 4-foot 
putt rimmed out on the 
final hole. Centenary 
had a three-day total of 
899 and Arkansas 
finished with 900. 

Mark Jordan and 
Souerberg came to the 
final hole together and 
faced 15-foot putts. 
Jordan got down in two, 
but Sauerberg took a 
three and the 
tournament was 
decided. 

Jordan and Dan 
Trahan both shots 73's 
for Centenary Sunday 



and tied for third in the 
individual standings at 
221. Mike Miller led thet 
Gents Sunday with a 71 
and had 226 for the 
tournament; Lee Smith 
finished with 79-235 ; and 
Randy Wilmore had 83- 
235. 

Missouri's John 
Sherman took the 
individual title, 
finishing with a 71 
Sunday for a 212 total 
that included a course 
record five-under-par 65 
Friday. Oklahoma 
City's Will Neel finished 
second with a 217, 



including a 72 Sunday. 

Missouri, the leader 
after the Friday's first 
round, finished third 
with 904. 

Rounding out the 
team standings were 
Houston Baptist at 905, 
Oklahoma City 
University at 910, 
Wichita State at 912, 
Cameron University at 
923, Nebraska at 928 and 
Tulsa at 937. 

Fourth went to 
Wichita State's Dave 
Henson with a 222. 
Souerberg was fifth at 
223. 



Centenary's rifle team 
has competed twice in 
the past three weeks, 
once at Texas A&M, and 
once at Sam Houston 
State University. In the 
match at Texas A&M on 
October 9, individual 
scores were as follows, 
out of a possible 1200: 
Joe Jewel, 780; Suzanne 
Thompson, 789; Rick 
Kaiser, 810; Trey 
Harris, 870; and Steve; 
Watson, 915. Steve 
Watson also placed 16th 

out of 29 shooters in that 
match. Sam Houston this 
past weekend the 
Centenary Rifle Team 
fired again. This time 
Rick Kaiser was the 



team's high scorer with 
848; Steve Watson, 814; 
Adam Harbuck, 798; and 
Joe Jewel, 781. Team 
standings for that match 
are not known as yet. On 
November 6 the team 
will travel to Monroe to 
match up against 
Northwestern, Nicholls 
State University, and 
other teams in the 
region. 



On November 3 the 
Centenary Gents will 
play their Maroon and 
White exhibition game. 
L.S.U. will also be 
playing their Purple and 
Gold exhibition game. 
There will be an 
autograph session at 



6:00 with the games 
immediately after 

Tickets will go on sale 
the day of the game 
Admission price is $2.00, 
students with valid 
Centenary I.D. will get 
in free of charge. 





, "Nov. 18th is the day we're 
asking even,' smoker to quit 
for 24 hours. And we'll help. 
Just ask your American 
Cancer Society for a Larrv 
Hagman Special Stop 
Smokin' Wrist Snappin' 
Red Rubber Band.' .Vor 
smoking just might be ; 
habit- forming!' 

The Great, 

American' 
Smokeout 

American Cancer Society \ 




So says the VA... 



BIG GEORGE 
By Virgil Partch 



VETERANS SEEKING- INFORMATION 
ON VA DRU& TREATMENT MAY 
CONTACT ANY VA OFFiCET. 




Contact nearest VA office 
(check your phone book) 

or a local veterans group. 



The 



Coraomerate 



Vol. 77 No. 10 






officml publication of the ol/lrsi college U est of the Misnixsiopi 



Thursday, November 4, 1982 



Wilhelm Scholarship 

Ground Zero: An educational alternative established 



by Bess Robinson 
Features Editor 

Homo sum; humani 
nihil a me alienum 
puto" is one phrase that 
describes Dave 
Throgmorton. Loosely, 
the expression 
translates "I am 
human; there is nothing 
about humanity that 
does not interest me." It 
was this concern for his 
fellow human beings 
that compelled the 
sociology professor to 
accept a position with 
Ground Zero, a 
nationally known peace- 
seeking organization. 

Throgmorton calls 
himself "a sociologist 
since birth." He 
received his B.A. at the 
University of Wyoming, 
and went on to earn his 
Masters and Ph.D. at 
the University of Illinois 
in Champaign-Urbana. 
He has been an 
Assistant Professor of 
Sociology at Centenary 
since fall of 1981. 

Throgmorton's 
interest in nuclear 
issues was first piqued 
back in 1977, when a 
nuclear power plant 
was being built near the 
Champaign-Urbana 
immunity. He and his 
wife Christine Sturm 
became members of 
Prairie Alliance, a 
group whose main 
concern was that the 
jjjant would turn out to 
** a great risk to the 
area. 

Between 1978 and 
l979 , with the fervor 
°Ver Progressive 
Magazine's right to 
j*! b lish an article on 
5°* to build an H-bomb, 
fhfogrnorton 
preferred his concern 

r om nuclear power 
r*nts to nuclear 
^apons. He and 

nristine became quite 



active in the legal 
battles that followed — 
donating money and 
organizing benefits to 
defray the magazine's 
legal expenses, and 
letter-writing 
campaigns to 
congressman. 

In retrospect, his 
involvement in those 
two public-awareness 
groups convinced 
Throgmorton of the 
public's general 
ignorance of the 
seriousness of the 
potential for nuclear 
war and of the effect of 
nuclear weaponry on 
our civil liberties. He 
also sees people as not 
wanting to get involved 
in the brouhaha over 
whether or not there 
should be a nuclear 
freeze. He attributes 
this ignorance and fear 
in part to three main 
tactics designed to 
promote nuclear 
secrecy and discourage 
public debate on the 
issues of nuclear war. 

The first of these is 
that the government, by 
simply classifying it as 
"Top Secret, ' ' 
effectively removes 
much of the material 
concerning nuclear 
weapoons from the 
public realm. As a 
result of the Atomic 
Energy Act of 1954, 
anything dealing with 
nuclear technology is 
immediately 
"classified"- — until it is 
determined that the 
information need no 
longer be labeled so. 
Not only does this 
withholding of material 
allow the government 
an untold amount of 
power, it renders public 
awareness and debate 
on the subject virtually 
impossible since people 
can only speculate on 
what is really going on. 



Throgmorton terms this 
practice of withholding 
information that should 
be accessible for 
intelligent discussion 
"reprehensible in a 
democracy." 

Surveillance is 
another tactic 
Throgmorten cites an 
example of how nuclear 
secrecy impinges on our 
civil liberties by 
discouraging people 
from questioning 
nuclear issues. Of 
course, not every 
nuclear dissident or 
questioner can be 
watched, but there is 
plenty of documented 
evidence to prove that 
many groups and 
individuals who are 
interested in the 
mechanics of nuclear 
war ( or who are simply 
opposed to it) are 
perpetually under 
surveillance by. both 
government and non- 
government agenices. 
Throgmorton contends 
that this is a gross 
encroachment on our 
freedom to gather 
together and promote a 
particular interest. 

Finally, Throgmorton 
condemns the 
irresponsible labeling of 
people who are opposed 
to official positions on 
nuclear issues as 
subversives or 
communit dupes for 
infringing on our civil 
liberties by 
discouraging people 
from speaking freely — 
by suppressing debate, 
in effect. Because they 
don't want to risk being 
branded as communist 
symphathizers or as 
puppets of other 
manipulative outside 
forces, people hesitate 
to get involved — to 
speak their minds. 

A bright star in the 
gloom of all this 




Dave Throgmorton, area representative for 
Ground Zero. 



uncertainty and 
suspicion is an 
organiation known as 
Ground Zero, for which 
Throgmorton is 
currently serving as 
area represenative. The 
group's executive 
director is Roger 
Molander, formerly a 
nuclear strategist for 
the White House's 
National Security 
Council. Basically, 
Ground Zero is a non- 
partisan organization 
which is opposed to 
nuclear weapons, and 
whose main objective is 
to make people 
painfully aware of the 
consequence of nuclear 
war — to educate them; 
get good, solid dialogues 
started; and to arrive at 
some kind of rational 
conclusion. 

Ground Zero does not 
claim to have a solution 



to the disturbing 
realties of today's 
nuclear issues. The 
organization holds that 
once these issues are 
brought out of secrecy 
and into the public 
arena, and the shackles 
of irresponsible, 
unfounded labelings are 
removed from 
attempted public 
debates, people will 
come up with answers. 
This belief is recognized 
and affirmed by 
thoughtful, intelligent 
people — like Bishop 
Thomas J. Gumbleton, 
our most recent 
Convocation speaker. 
Gumbleton referred to 
Ground Zero as a very 
responsible working 
towards stopping the 
arms race and 
denouncing nuclear 
proliferation. 

(Continued on page 3) 



Parents of a "very 
much alive and 
healthy" 1971 graduate 
of Centenary College 
have established an 
endowed scholarship at 
Centenary because of 
their daughter's love for 
the school. 

The Ann Margaret 
Wilhelm Scholarship 
established by her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Alfred D. Wilhelm of 
Little Rock, will be used 
to aid worthy students. 
The Wilhelm's gift of 
$2,500 will be matched 
by a like amount by the 
Southwestern Bell 
Educational Matching 
Gift Program. 

Ann Wilhelm, now 
married to Donald R. 
Sell and living in 
Sudbury, Mass., was a 



member of Chi Omega 
sorority, a senior class 
senator, and a resident 
assistant while in 
school. 

"Because of her love 
for Centenary and 
because her education 
has helped her to obtain 
many and various jobs, 
her father and I would 
like to establish a 
scholarship in her 
maiden name," wrote 
Mrs. Wilhelm. "This, of 
course, would be the 
name she would be 
known by best in the 
South." 

Bob Brown is director 
of scholarship 
development at 
Centenary. 




Scott Sexton 
campus news. 



catches up on the latest 



Page 2— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday, November 4, 1982 



* Speakers Forum 



Nuclear freeze favored 



; Every so often an 
issue enters the public 
arena in the U.S. and 
refuses to leave until it 
has at least been moved 
closer to resolution. 
Civil Rights dialogues 
centered around such as 
issue. So did the debates 
concerning the war in 
Indochina. 

Environmental issues 
may prove to be so 
tenacious that they 
figure prominently in 
our elections for the 
next few decades. The 
most important of these 
stubbourn issues in the 
one which Bishop 
Gumbleton addressed 
at the Convocation last 
Thursday: nuclear war. 
Those who missed 
Bishop Gumbleton's 
talk missed an eloquent 
(though low key) plea 
for nuclear 
disarmament. Perhaps 
more importantly, 
Gumbleton placed the 
responsibility for 
prevention of nuclear 
■var squarely on the 
shoulders of each and 
everyone of us. He 
argues that the 
ey : **tpnre of nuclear 



weapons is an implicit, 
statement of intent to 
use those weapons. He 
concluded by calling for 
a "moral about-face," 
i.e., a commitment to 
eliminate the possibility 
of nuclear war by 
eliminating the 
weapons which make 
such a war possible. 

I tend to buy into 
Bishop Gumbleton's 
argument, and heartily 
agree that we all have a 
moral responsibility to 
our fellow humans to 
work to diminish the 
potential for nuclear 
war. As an active 
member of Ground 
Zero, I vigorously 
promote that 
organizations' 
educational goals. 
Ground Zero basically 
works to 1.) stimulate 
public awareness of the 
threat of nuclear war, 
2.) provide basic 
educational materials 
on nuclear war, 3.) 
promote better 
relations between the 
U.S. and the U.S.S.R. 
and 4.) create 
structures of 
international relations 



The Centenary 
CONGLOMERATE 



Leigh Weeks 



Co- Editors 



Bonnie Brown 



Business Manager Warren Morales 

News Editor Jackie Pop* 

Features Editor Bess Robinson 

Sports Editor Kim Staman 

Layout staff Rachel Fugatt, Mike Fertittu 

Treasure Thomas 

Ad Manager Marcie Bryant 

Reporters. . . Pierre Bellegarde, Rick Anders, 

Lisa Thorton, Kathy Eraser, 

, Suzanne Landry. 

Cheryl Dring. Janie Flournoy, 

Bill Roberts 

Alyce Boudreaux, Carol Stephens 
Diane Fowler 

Around Campus Jeannie Clampir 

Head Photographer Chris Murphy 

Photographers *• Marcie Bryant, 

Rachel Fugatt, Rick Ander* 

Managing Editor _^ Craig Coleman 

Artwork Pam Edwards, Bonnie Brown 

Columnists Alan Irvine 

Technical Advisor Janie Flournoy 

Printer The Bossier Tribune 

Publishing Company 

The Centenary Conglomerate is written and edited by 
Students of Centenary College, »1! Centenary Blvd. 
Shreveport, LA 71104. me views presented are those of th* 
staff and do not necessarily reflect administrative policies of 
the college. 

The Centenary Conglomerate is published weekly except 
for summer school semesters, holidays, dead week, and 
examination periods .Subscription price is $9 per year. 

The Centenary Conglomerate welcomes letters to the editor 
and other contributions, but reserves the right to edit 
correspondence received and reject any xnd all contributions. 
Contributions become the priority of The Centenary 
Conglomerate. Letters must be accompanied with name. 
Deadline for copy is Sunday, 6 p.m. 



which emphasize the 
necessity of peace 
rather than the 
visibility of war. 

In order to shoulder 
my portion of the moral 
imperative of nuclear 
disarmament, I have 
cast my lot with 
proponents of a nuclear 
freeze. A mutual and 
viable nuclear freeze, 
with the ultimate goal of 
eliminating nuclear 
arsenals, is both 
possible and 
mandatory. We can no 
longer afford to engage 
in a senseless arms race 
which wreaks havoc on 
the economies of 
countries sustaining a 
nuclear arsenal. In fact, 
the argument can be 
made that diverting 
resources from 
productive enterprises 
into nuclear arms 
(which we claim we will 
never use) further 
destabilizes the world 
economy and increased 
the possibility of 
nuclear aggression. If, 
or when, we have a 
nuclear war, it will be 



because it is "built into" 
the structures of our 
societies and our 
economies, not because 
someone wants to 
perpetuate such as 
holocaust. 

Humans have never 
constructed a toy that 
they did not play with. 
Likewise, we have 
never built a weapon 
that we did not use. 
Because of this simple 
fact, it is imperative 
that we halt the testing, 
production, and 
deployment of nuclear 
weapons now. We 
cannot afford to wait 
until we reach a 
mythical "parity" with 
the U.S.S.R. A nuclear 
freeze and eventual 
reduction in nuclear 
arms cannot be 
accomplished when 
citizens demand it. The 
nuclear debate in the 
Soviet Union cannot be 
expected to resemble 
that in the U.S., so it is 
incumbent upon 
American citizens to be 
the leaders in world 
opinion condeming the 



existence of nuclear 
weapons. Leaders of 
the Soviet Union and of 
the United States have 
declared that they do 
not want a nuclear war 
and are willing to 
negotiate in order to 
prevent it. It is up to us, 
as a free people, to lead 
them beyond mere 
rhetoric to a positive 
and permanent agenda 
for peace. 

This is, obviously, a 
very personal and 
partisan approach to 
the nuclear war issues. I 
do not think for a 
moment that my views 
are universally shared. 
On the other hand, I 
encourage every 
member of the 
Centenary community 
to meet the challenge 
which Bishop 
Gumbleton has outlined 
for us and examine how 
you will shoulder your 
share of the universal 
burden of nuclear 
weapons. 

Dave Throgmorton 

Assistant Professor of 
Sociology 




I 
I 
I 

I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 

The Conglomerate welcomes am 
encourages letters from student^ 
faculty and staff. Letters must b( 
received before noon Monday. 

November Daze 

Hustling Spring anil feverish Summer seem long past. 

There's a note of loneliness in the irilil bird's song. 

tall S fading sunsets leave a chill in the air. 

"lis late Autumn, an occasion for Thanksgiving. 

Bill, at age threescore and more, 

I'm disposed to pause, and wonder: 

What will the Winter bring? 

—Maurice Ellington 
(Maurice Ellington was editor of the Conglomerate in 192 
25. He |m now retired and lives in California). 



From the Wizards Kettle 



By 
J. Alan Irvine 

Note: The following 
are several short ideas 
rather than one longer 
column. An update from 
our intrepid explorer: 

I have quite settled in 
now and have begun my 
in-depth investigations 
of this strange and 
foreing land called 
Centenary. One 
interesting aspect of the 
natives that I have 
discovered is their 
almost fanatical 
adherance to their 
almost fanatical 
adherence to their 
religious rituals. Take 
their eating habits for 
example. Before they 
may even approach the 
food, they must present 
a small plastic talisman 
to one opf their 
priestesses to prove 
their purity and 
worthiness. The 
priestess then records 
their name to present to 
the god of harvests for 
blessing. However, if 
they do not have their 
talisman with them, 
they must submit to an 
elaborate, drawn-out 



purification ritual 
before being allowed to 
continue on. The odd 
part of this is that only 
the offender must 
undergo purification, 
but so must every other 
person waiting to eat, 
whether they have their 
talisman with them, 
they must submit to an 
elaborate, drawn-out 
purification ritual 
before being allowed to 
continue on. The odd 
part of this is that not 
only the offender must 
undergo purification, 
but so must every other 
person waiting to eat, 
whether they have their 
talisman or not! The 
priestess will allow no 
one else to enter or 
approach the food until 
the offender has been 
cleansed. I have seen 
the priestess hold up 
hordes who could've 
been peacefully eating 
for the sake of one 
unclean person. 
Apparently, the 
impurity of spirit is 
highly contagious and 
infects everyone 
coming after the 
offender and hence all 
must be cleansed. 
Many readers may no 



doubt remember last 
year's expose of the 
activities of the 
Enormously Vile and 
Insidious Legion. Well, 
recent investigations 
show that they are still 
lurking on campus, 
perhaps even a worse 
threat than ever before. 
A number of campus 
organizations like Alpha 
Chi and AKD have 
completely disappeared 
without a trace. Althea 
is seen less and less on 
campus. Everyone 
spends tremendous 
energy discussing this 
new core while truly 
important questions 
such as: what is the real 
purpose of Jeff Teter's 
home computer 
system? g 
unanswered. The 
alleged greenhouse atop 
Mickle Hall goes 
unfinished. Could it 
truly be a super 
sensitive 

station Vsballistice 
missile launch point? 
Fortunately, the 
Gloriously Organized 
Order of Delirum has 
closely monitored 
E.V.I.L's progress and 
has moved to counter- 
attack. Installation of 



their new command 
center underneath the 
Library is almost 
complete. From this 
Guidance Unit in a Yurt 
they will decisively 
counter E.V.I.L.'s 
dastardly doings. 
Meanwhile, Dr. Taylor 
has proven that he can 
still rappel down Mickle 
Hall if needed. 

Centenary's Adopt-a- 
Freshman program has 
proven to be an 
overwhelming success. 
Stated the program's 
advisor, "All the 
freshman involved in 
the program have 
progressed well. Many 
now have a viable skill 
to offer society — 
shoeshining, ditch 
digging, serving 
breakfast in bed and 
many more. All of the 
upper classmen who so 
selfishly donated their 
time have felt that the 
progra m truly 
accomplished 
something worthwhile." 
Anyone interested in 
joining in the program 
(there is still time) 
should not contact Dr. 
Throgmorton or Bess 
Robinson. They don't 
know anything about it. 




ByDi 
V 



We 

const 
rose 
Ham 
then 
Our i 
it bei 
year, 
in a 
mino 
will 
forth 
worn 
the c 
thf 
bi.ilc 
When 
comp 
more 
as a 
place 
mayt 
Wh 
garde 
bene! 
use. I 
1983 
will p 
bench 
remir 
here. 



< 




, "Nov. 18th is the day we I* 
asking every smoker to qu" 
for 24 hours. And we 11 help 
Just ask your American 
Cancer Society for a Larry 
Hagman Special Stop 
Smokln' Wrist Snappln' 
Red Rubber Band. Nor 
smoking just might be 
habit- forming!' 

The Great 
American 
Smokeout 

American Cancer SocW""' 



fit 

6p, 



(« 



■ ■I 



Thursday, November 4, 1982— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Page 3 



am 
snts 
t b< 



Pride of Place 



The growth of a rose garden 



By Dr. Darrell Loyless 
Vice-President 



lingU 



We will 
construction of 
rose garden 
Hamilton Hall 



begin 

a new 

near 

during 



the month of November. 
Our plan is to complete 
it before the end of the 
year. Let me apologize 
in advance for the 
minor inconvenience it 
will cause, especially 
for those of us who have 
worn the footpath from 
the cafeteria circle to 
thf administration 
building sidewalk. 
When the garden is 
completed, we'll have a 
more functional as well 
as a more beautiful 
place to walk, talk and, 
maybe even study. 

When we finish the 
garden, we will have 
benches for everyone to 
use. My hope is that the 
1983 graduating class 
will provide one of the 
benches as a lasting 
reminder of their years 
here. 



The completion of the 
Rose Garden is an 
important project for 
our beautification 
program. Unlike 
parking lots or small 
plantings, the garden 
will set some 

precedents about the 
kind of pedestrian 
lighting we will used 
again at other campus 
locations. It will also be 
a major step in the 
beautification program 
because it will totally 
change the looks and 
use of an area of 
campus. This will be the 
first time this has been 
done since the 
completion of Crumley 
Gardens. 



I must close by saying 
that I enjoyed the 
Conglomerate entry in 
the pumpkin carving 
contest. "Pride of 
Pumpkin " just 
reinforced my belief 
that "beautification is 
in the eye of the 
beholder." 



So says the VA.. 

KERRY DRAKE 
Alfred Andriola 



DONT COP OUT ON 
YOURSELF! VAWIU GIVE 
DRUG DEPENDENCY 
TREATMENT TO 
THOUSANDS OF 
VETERANS THIS 
NEXT! 




Contact nearest VA office 

(check your phone book) or 

a local veterans group. 



Ground Zero 



(Continued from page 1 ) 

Right now, 15 people 
from the Shreveport 
community are 
involved in the local 
chapter of Ground Zero 
The group's current 
project is a letter- 
writing campaign — to 
let Louisiana's 
congressman and 
Senators know that 
there are people in their 
districts who advocate a 
nuclear freeze . 
Tentative plans for the 
future include a benefit 
(to defray the costs of 
pamphlet and other 
materials about Ground 
Zero) and anti-nuclear 



art exhibit from 
Wisconsin. 

Whether or not you 
are interested in 
becoming a member of 
Ground Zero, or 
advocate a nuclear 
freeze, Throgmorton 
invites you to come by 
his Library Basement 
office to pick up some 
materials on thd 
subjects. Whatever 
your opinions, qualify 
them by reading about 
and keeping up with 
what's going on with 
issues that surround 
both nuclear weapons 
and nuclear war. 



Willif ord to present 
recital 



Dr. Michael Williford, 
director of bands and 
assistant professor of 
music at Centenary 
College, will present a 
clarinet recital in 
Hurley Recital Hall 
Thursday, Nov. 11, at 8 
p.m. 



The concert is free 
and open to the public. 

Assisting Dr. 
Williford will be Dr. 
Donald Rupert, 
professor of piano at 
Centenary, and Dennis 
Bell, principal cellist 
with the Longview 
Symphony Orchestra. 

Selections on the 
program include the 
Sonata in E Sharp for 
Clarinet and Piano by 
Brahms; Sonata for 
Clarinet and Piano by 
Leonard Bernstein; 
Fantasy for 



Unaccompanied 
Clarinet by James 
Kurtz; and Trio for 
Piano, Clarinet, and 
Cello by Beethoven. 



Dr. Williford, who 
joined the Centenary 
faculty last year, 
earned his Bachelor of 
Music Education and 
Master of Music 
Education degrees from 
Northwestern State 
University of Louisiana 
and his Doctor of Music 
Arts degree in 
performance and 
pedagogy from the 
University of Iowa. 



He is a member of the 
newly formed 
Centenary Woodwind 
Quintet and is principal 
clarinet of the Longview 
Symphony. 



Lewis 
Pharmacy 

—a neighbor 
and a friend. 

102 E. Kings Highway 
868-0569 



WHAT'S COOKIN' 

Week of November 4-10 



Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

Sunday 

Monday 

Tuesday 



Wednesday 



Lunch 

BBQ smoked sausage 

sandwiches 
Beef tips/egg noodles 

Taco rolls with chili 
Chicken pot pie 

Cheeseburgers 
French fries 

Chicken breasts with 

mushroom sauce 
Yellow rice 

Pizza 

Smoked sausage 

Red beans — rice 

Chicken fried steak 

sandwiches 
French fries 



Shaved roast beef 

sandwiches 
Tuna noodle casserole 



Supper 

Chicken fried steaks 
Mashed potatoes/gravy 
Spanish rice with ground 

Salisbury steaks/gravy 
Rice 

Meatloaf/Creole sauce 
Mashed potatoes 



Turkey breast/gravy 
Cornbread dressing 
Beef stew — rice 

BBQ ribs 
Smoked sausage 
Potato salad 
Coleslaw 
Baked beans 

Fried chicken breasts filet> 
Stuffed bell peppers 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



phil trank 



1PB GoOV rfzwj 1 1.. ITS 

MEATLOAf.. TUB &At> 

NFW£ YOU VON'T *tc\ 

To HeAR.. 




( KIAIIVI MID1A SIKV 



I, is Box VI 7 .'. Hc.k.l.-. > V "4-ir 



PREPARE YOURSELF 

for the energy, imagination, 
and insight of one of modern literature's 
most explosive minds. # 

* PREPARE YOURSELF 

«, for the third coming of * ^ 
* HARLAN ELLISON 

NOVEMBER 18, 1982 ^ 

* * * * 



Page 4— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday, November 4, 1982 




W 

A m 

will b( 

Nov. l 

Micklt 

Miles 

speak i 

questi< 

in m; 

studen 

person 

attend 



Alan Irvine of the Conglomerate puts the finishing touches on the 
winning pumpkin. "Pride of Pumpkin" won the newspaper staff a 
cookout from the caf. (By the way, last year's winner of the pumpkin 
carving contest was none other than The Conglomerate!) 



The 
Test 
admi 
Center 
afterm 
This i 
consis 
analog 
multip 
Contac 
for m 



Little Orphan Annie and Adam Ant await the judges decision. 



I 





Members of the Rotary Dorm "spruce up" their entry. 



Chi Omega salutes their mascot. 



802 



Around Campus 



Thursday, November 4, 1982— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Page 5 

Biennial National Exhibition 
at Meadows 



■ 



MATH CLUB 

A math club meeting 
w iU be held on Sunday, 
Nov. 14 at 7:30 p.m. in 
Mickle Hall, Room 110. 
Miles Hitchcock will be 
speaking and answering 
questions about careers 
in mathematics. All 
students and interested 
persons are invited to 
attend. 



YONCOPIN 

PICTURES 

Students who had 
pictures made for the 
1982-83 Yoncopin may 
come by the Yoncopin 
office on the main floor 
of the SUB, Tuesday, 
Nov. 9 at 11 a.m. to 
order copies of the 
photographs. The 5x7 
black and white prints 
will cost $2.00 each. 



Sf 



MAT 

The Miller Analogies 
Test (MAT) is 
administered at 
Centenary on Thursday 
afternoons at 4 p.m. 
This a 50-minute test 
consisting of 100 
analogies presented in a 
multiple choice format. 
Contact Dr. Bettinger 
for more information. 



DALLAS TRIP 

A bus will be 
chartered to the 
Centenary vs. S.M.U. 
Basketball game on 
Wed. Dec. 1. Thirty-six 
seats will be available 
for students and or 
faculty staff. 

The seats will be 
available on a first 
come first serve basis, 



and can be reserved 
through Kathy Turner, 
student activities 
director. The cost will 
be $3.00 for students and 
$12.00 for faculty staff. 
The money must be paid 
by Nov. 19, and if filled 
to capacity a waiting 
list will be started by 
seat vacancies. 

The bus will depart 
from campus at 
approximately 2:00 
p.m. and return about 
2:00 a.m. 

For more 
information, contact 
Kathy Turner. 



CAF COMMITTEE 

If you ' have any 
comments — positive or 
negative — about the 
cafeteria food, talk to 



your Cafeteria 
Committee 

Representative, or put 
your remarks on the 
constructive comment 
poster posted in your 
dormitory. 

Cafeteria Committee 
members are Phil 
Howell, Chairman; 
Veronica McGuire, 
Recorder, Sexton Rep.; 
Mike Fertitta, Cline 
Rep.; Gloria Cochran, 
James Rep.; Lorna 
Stringer, Hardin Rep.; 
Don Ross and Ron 
Letcher, Rotary Reps.; 
Scott Yudin and Connie 
Thode, SGA at large; 
Jim Gray, SGA Rep. for 
off -campus students; 
Dottie Deaton, 
Cafeteria Manager; 
Dick Anders, Dean of 
Students. 



The Shreveport Art 
Guild's 1982 Biennial 
National Exhibition is 
on view at the Meadows 
Museum through 

November 28. The 
purpose of the exhibition 
is to encourage all forms 
of visual arts in the 
Shreveport area and 
bring to the area an 
awareness und appreci- 
ation of contemporary 
American art. This 
year's exhibit offers the 
viewing public an 
excellent survey of the 
wide range of media and 
style being created 
across the nation today. 

The junior was Joe 
Shannon, Curator from 
the Hirshhorn Museum 
and Sculpture Garden, 
Washington DC. A 
nationally recognized 



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artist and author, he 
selected 106 works for 
the exhibit from a field 
of over 1,300 entries from 
41 states, truly 
"national" in scope. 

There are two major 
categories in the 1982 
exhibit : two-dimension- 
al or "painting" and 
three-dimensional or 
"sculpture". Media 

included in painting are 
oil, watercolor, acrylic, 
etching, charcoal, 

pencil, and ink and 
crayon on paper. The 
sculpture includes such 
diverse media as soap- 
stone, marble, steel, 
wood, bronze, 

plexiglass, clay, paper, 
limestone. 

One artist accepted in 
the exhibit is visually 
handicapped, Dan 

******* 



Girouard, of Broussard, 
Louisiana. He says that 
"Art is a lifetime of 
investigating." He is not 
a "blind artist" but an 
"artist who happens to 
be blind." He works 
primarily in clay but has 
ventured into fiberglass 
and marble. 

Awards of merit 
totaling $4,850 were 
awarded to twelve 
artists. There were six 
Shreveport artists 

accepted into this 
exhibition. 

Many of the works are 
for sale. C. P. credit is 
given for this exhibit. 

Meadows Museum 
hours : Tuesday-Friday 
1:00-5:00 p.m. Saturday- 
Sunday 2:00-5:00 p.m. 
Closed Monday. 



»**♦*♦♦♦*** 



The Conglomerate 

would like to wish 
the soccer team the 

best of luck in 
Abilene! 



»»»»»»»»» 



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Page 6— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday, November 4, 1982 



Greek Beat 






Editor's Note: Hey 
Zsa Zsa — you need to 
invest in a package of 

unruled" typing 
paper. T.L., you're off 
the hook this week, but 
next time I hope to hear 
a different excuse. The 
two sororities on 
campus need to take a 
lesson from the frats 
called "typewriting 
101" since neither of 
them seem to be able to 
understand that Greek 
Beat MUST BE 
TYPED. And as for the 
TKE's and Theta Chi's 
— you make my job less 
hectic. 



Zeta Tau Alpha 

We would like to 
thank the pledge class 
for a terrific Halloween 
party. A lot of time and 
effort went into this 
party and the actives 
appreciated every bit of 
it, right down to the last 
WIRE. It was EVER so 
CLEAR that the actives 
were supposed to have 
only a good time and a 
lot of laughs. We hope 
the TKE's and KA's 
enjoyed our ZTA choir 
which consisted of 
every creature from 
E.T. to Raggedy Ann 
and Broom Hilda. We 
even had a chance to 
practive some facts 
about ZTA, that we as 
actives should know. 
Even though being in an 
old barn, filled with 
horsedookyatll p.m. is 
no proper place to recite 
our creed, we all had a 
wonderful time. The 
flashlights and BUD 
helped. 

Suzie Corley is pledge 
of the week and Cass 
Hall is ZTA Lady of the 
Week. Happy birthday, 
Laura Montgomery. 
Congratulations to 
Cynthia Martin and. 
Elizabeth Hoffman who 



were initiated last 
Thursday. Gee! 
Elizabeth, you really go 
to extremes to brighten 
up our rainy nights 
down at ZTA house. 



Chi Omega 

The Iota Gamma 
Chapter of Chi Omega 
would like to thank our 
fantastic pledge class 
for giving us a 
Halloween Party last 
Sunday night. Ya'll are 
great! 

We'd also like to 
thank the TKE's for 
their Graveyard Party. 
It really brought the 
dead back to life. 



We'd like to extend 
hearty get well wishes 
to Cherie Winters who 
was in the hospital last 
week. Welcome back — 
we missed you. 

Congratulations to all 
three of Chi O's winning 
volleyball teams. 

We're looking 
forward to Parent- 
Daughter banquet this 
weekend, Kappa Sig 
P.J. Party and Theta 
Chi Mafia. It'll be, like, 
totally amazing. 

Kappa Sigma 

Kappa Sigma opened 
up defense of its 
volleyball crown with 
its convincing victory 
over TKE II. It's V.B. 
this week, P.J. later this 
week, and V.D next 
week ! Tonight before 
thepre-pre-P.J. bowling 
party, Marlin Perkins of 
Mutual of Omaha' Wild 
Kingdom (a.k.a. Joey 
Kent) along with Jim 
Fowler (a.k.a. Terry 
Dalzell) will take us in 
search of the wild and 
vicious Peking Mule. 
Pledge of the Week Matt 
Robinson, upon learning 
of the honor, 



Attention all second, third, fourth, fifth, 
and, yes, sixth generation Centenary 
students. The Office of Public Relations and 
Alumni Relations want to know who you are. 

And we would like to take your picture. 
Please assemble for a photography session 
Tuesday, Nov. 9, at 11 a.m. in the Hargrove 
Memorial Band Shell. At that time, we would 
also like to get the names of all those parents, 
grandparents, aunts, uncles, etc. who 
attended Centenary before you. 

If it is raining, we will meet in the Student 
Union Building. And if you are unable to make 
it, please contact Janie Flournoy or Chris 
Webb before Tuesday. 



immediately got drunk, 
then tried to commit 
suicide by taking 
cyanide tablets. The 
tables were heinously 
replaced with Tylenol. 
Matt failed to commit 
suicide but did cure his 
hangover. 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 

Once again the active 
members of Tau Kappa 
Epsilon have done it. 
After listening to a 
great deal of chatter 
from the pledge class of 
the said fraternity, the 
actives crushed the 
impetuous youngsters 
27-6. Subsequently, the 
pledges treated their 
elders to steak dinners. 



We are glad to 
welcome Karen 
Klusendorf as the 
newest addition to our 
Order of Diana. And our 
Graveyard Party was 
certainly a success in 
terms of fun, which was 
experienced vicariously 
by Franco and 
Robichaud. 

By the way, Franco 
has been accepted into 
the Ozarks School of 
Taxidermy in 
Jonesboro, Ark. 

Kappa Alpha 

This week not only do 
we have mystery 
pledges, but we also 
have mystery actives. 
Active of the Day is 
posted on the new active 
board. This week 
Warde's date Saturday 
night went to play tennis 
and went fishing in the 
graveyard. Nice date 
Warde! Burke really 
kept track of time this 
weekend; but he still 
had a midnight jungle 
juice binge with Tony. 
The KA's all had a good 
time at James' Bat 
Cave Party. And yes, 



Bob was bouncing off of 
air molecules again. 
Well, the KA's in 
general can't wait until 
jungle party next year. 
Mainly because the 
pledges say they're 
keeping the pool up. 
Hiya Woolfe love! Oh, 
by the way Jami, how's 
the water bed scene? 
Hey Kathleen, I heard 
you're trying out for the 
lead singer for the band, 
Steamer. 



Theta Chi 



Hello deh, 

We at Theta Chi are 
looking forward to the 
festivities of this 
weekend when the 
infamous Mafia Party 
takes place. The old 
Dean Martin records 
are being dusted off for 
casual play at the 
dinner on Saturday at 
that famous Italian 
restaurant, Mama 
Mia's. We are also 
looking forward to the 
pre-party on Friday 
night when we will trash 
yet another hotel suite. 
A swell weekend will be 
experiend by everyone. 



Congratulations goes 
out to President D.L. 
who was named to PAC. 
Does that mean that 
Missy doesn't have Pac 
Man fever? 

The pledge class 
theme song for this 
week is "On the Road 
Again". Isn't that right 
Malcom? 



And one final note, as 
the white puff of smoke 
rose from the Chi-0 
house last Sunday it was 
apparent that the 
Hooter Conclave had 
ended with the election 
of a new Head Hooter. 




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Thank 
You . 
Yoncopin 




Needs Amateur Talent 

See "Doc" for audition 

Anydayafter4p.m. 

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CENTENARY 

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Woodlawn Avenue at 

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(Behind KA House 

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5PM-Holy 

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Thursday, November 4, 1982— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Page 7 



Soccer goes f pr the TAAC West Title 



The Centenary 
College Soccer team 
will be in Abilene, 
Texas, at Hardin- 
Simmons University 
this Saturday, Nov. 6, 
for the Trans American 
Athletic Conference 
Western Division 
Soccer Tournament. 

The Western Division 
is made up of Centenary 
College (CO, Houston 
Baptist (HBU), Hardin- 
Simmons (HSU) and 
Nicholls State (NSU). 
The Western Division 
voted to conduct their 
tournament on a one- 
fey basis, while the 
Eastern Division 
schools, Georgia 
Souther, Mercer and 
Sanford, voted to hold 
their tournament over a 
two-day period. 
The winner of each 
ivision will compete 
for the TAAC Soccer 
Championship on Nov. 
12, in Houston, Texas. 
The TAAC champion 
will have a good chance 
to receive a bid to the 
NCAA Soccer 
Tournament. 



The Gents take their 
best-ever overall record 
into the soccer 
tournament. The Gent 
kickers are 9-2 and are 
averaging 3.7 points per 
game, while their 
opponents have been 
held to a mere 1.8 points 
per game. 

The Gents are led by 
freshman goalie Bo 
Mangum. Mangum, a 6- 
1, 165-pounder, from 
Shreveport, La., has 
four shutouts to his 
credit. In addition, he 
has played in every 
game, accumulating 92 
saves and allowing only 
20 goals. 

On the offense, 
Ammar Anbouba, a 5- 
10, 155-pound 
sophomore from Syria, 
is the team's leading 
scorer with a total of 27 
points. He has 11 goals 
and five assists to his 
credit. Sam St. Phard, a 
6-3, 180-pound, 
freshman, from Baton 
rouge, La., is seond on 
the team with 26 points, 
while Jay Poss, a 6-1, 
165, junior from 



Shreveport, La., is third 
on the team with 22 
points. 

"I don't like having to 
play two games in one 
day," head soccer 
coach Enos Russell said 
about playing the 
Western Divsion Soccer 
Tournament in one day. 
"It's going to be hard 
enough for us to slip 
past one team, but to 
slip past both teams in 
the same day is going to 
be quite a challenge for 
our young men." 

Russell is referring to 
HBU's sixth place and 
HSU's tenth place 
rankings in the 
Midwestern Region. 
Both teams are favored 
to win the tournament 
and are seeded one-two, 
respectively. 

The games will start 
at 9 a.m. with HBU 
playing NSU. At 11 a.m. 
CC (the number three 
seed) will play HSU (the 
number two seed). The 
consolation game will 
be played at 1 p.m., 
while the championship 
game will start at 3:30. 




The Centenary Soccer Team kicking their heels up at their annual Halloween practice. 



The savings are yours. 
Hand us your student I.D., 
and we'll hand you $5 
in Depot dollars, hands down 

You can use your Depot dollars on 
purchases of any price. How lucky 
when the Depot has such a collec- 
tion of irresistibles. (Only one offer 
per student.) 



Mall St. Vincent 




Page 8— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday, November 4, 1982 



Grenchik takes race 



Harriers finish second in TAAC 



November 1, the cross-country team traveled to Nachitoches to compete in 
the TAAC championship. The race was a 10,000 meter distance. The weater 
was warm and overcast, and the course was dry. 

Nine schools competed in the race but only two schools, Centenary and 
Houston Baptist were ever really in the running. Centenary was in first place 
after the first mile with runners in the first, fourth, sixth, seventh and ninth 
places. Houston Baptist was a close second with runners in the second, third, 
fifth places. After four miles Centenary was still in first place, but just 
barely. The lead was lost with a half of a mile left in the race. 

Houston Baptist won the race with a total of 25 points, with Centenary 
coming in second with 41 points. Steve Grenchik won the race for Centenary 
and was voted Runner of the Year. Grenchik along with David Watkins and 
David Bellar were placed on the All-Conference Team. 



Individual places and times for the Gent Harriers were : 



Steve Grenchik 
David Watkins 
David Beller 
Greg Blackman 
Danny Talley 
Bill Jones 
Nathan Joyner 



1. Houston Baptist 

2. Centenary 

3. Samford Univ. 

4. Northwestern State 

5. Georgia Southern 



1st 
6th 
8th 
12th 
14th 
18th 
19th 



TEAM STANDINGS 



32:26. 
33:53. 
34:12. 
34:48. 
35:05. 
35:29. 
35:34. 



25 

41 

82 

112 

146 



6. Nicholls State 

7. Mercer 

8. Ark-Little Rock 

9. Hardin-Simmons 



QUOTES FROM 

HOUSTON BAPTIST 

COACH JERRY 

MARTINEZ: 

"We are very happy, 
feel fortunate to have 
defeated some of the 
other teams here, 
especially Centenary, 
which has a strong 
team. The key to us 
winning was the efforts 
of Carlos Ward and 
Scott Lucas. They have 
been out with illness and 
injuries and we didn't 
know how they would 
run. We expected our 
other three runners to 
do well and they came 
through. We ran six 
freshmen today and are 
looking forward to 
defending the title next 
year." 



QUOTES FROM 

CENTENARY COACH 

ROYCESHAW: 

"Houston Baptist got 
its block together and 
ran as a team and 

struck together. 

Houston Baptist ran a 
smart race, we can do 
far better. We have alot 
of young runners and I 
think the heat during the 

last mile run hurt us. It 
was a slow race and our 
guys tightened up and 
Houston Baptist ran 
relaxed. We fell apart 
the last half mile. 
Usually we hold our 
position after the third 
mile, but today it wasn't 
our turn." 






** REMINDER** , 

November 16 the Gents will play 

2fc an exhibition against the Yugoslavian 

National team. The Ladies will also 

be playing an exhibition game 

y_ against the woman's team from PfC 

Barksdale. 



One of the 

easiest parts 

of becoming 18 

If you're about to rum 18, if s time 
to register with Selective Service. 
Registration doesn't mean you're 
going to be drafted. It doesn't 
mean you have to give up any 
rights to determents. Registration 
just gives Selective Service a list 
of names our country can draw 
from it there's ever a national 
emergency. 

Here's how to register. Within a 
month of your 18th birthday, go 
down to the nearest U.S. Post Office. 
Pick up the simple registration 

form and fill it out Then hand it to the postal clerk. That's all there 

is to it It only takes five minutes 

If s quick: If s easy- And if s the law. 




Wallace Robertson "digs" the ball while 
TKE teammate Matt Cardillo looks on. 



I RANKLY SPEAKING 



phil trank 




National Headquarters 

Selective Service System. Washingtoa DC. 2Q435 



/HE TZ> GET /MID 
A SFOW WHERE 
TrtEZEl ALWAYS 
AN AMBtiLAHCe 

WAjTKj6 AlEAR&y.. 




Ladies in 
NAIA 







Nothing but good 
news flowed from the 
National Association of 
Intercollegiate 
Athletics (NAIA) 
District 30 meeting at 
Bellhaven College in 
Jackson, Miss., the 
week of October 11. 

When the Centenary 
College women's 
athletic program joined 
the NAIA last August, 
head women's coach 
Joe St. Andre was 
worried his Ladies 
would not be able to 
play in the NAIA post 
season women's 
championship in 
Kansas March 17-19. 

That question was 
answered at the district 
30 meeting when the 
athletic directors voted 
to allow Centenary to 
compete in the 
championship this year. 

"This makes it very 
worthwhile for us," St. 
Andre said after 
learning of the news. "If 
they had not allowed us 
to compete in the 
national tournament it 
would have been very 
disappointing for the 
girls otherwise." 

The AD's divided the 
district into two 
divisions ., an east and 
west division, with 
Centenary being in the 

west division along with 
Dillard University, 



Louisiana College 
Southern of N« 
Orleans and Xavie 
University. 

However, there u 
scheduling problem 
because the schools in 
the west division haw 
already finalized their 
schedules and the 
Ladies only have 
Louisiana College 
their schedule. 

Therefore, the AD's 
decided to designate 
three team already on 
the Ladies schedule, ali 
three NAIA schools, to 
count toward the 
necessary eight games 
to qualify for the district 
tournament. 

That means if tht 
Ladies win theii 
division and then the 
district, then they wi 
host the regional 
tournament in the Gold 
Dome Complex. 

Arkansas Tech, Wiley 
College and William 
Carey are the games 
designated to count 
towards the district 
crown. The district also 
announced that the two 
winners of each divison 
will play at the site of 
the team with the besf 
record for the district 
championship, with 
winner of the district 
hosting the regional 
play offs. 



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Ce 



By I 
Fes 

if y 

about 1< 

intern. 

you 

some 

overwh 

comple 

ever st< 

them. F 

about i 

many ] 

ignore 

asked ' 

these ] 

"rely" 

their 

misinfc 

Are y< 

person 

Centei 

Michae 

DeVrit 

Directc 

Career; 

might 

for yoi 

have te 



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Nei 
Kaviei 



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obleu 
)ols in 
1 have 

theii 
the 

have 
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ignate 
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K)lS, tC 

the 
games 
district 



if the 
their 
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'illiam 
games 
count 
iistrict 
Let also 
;he two 
divison 
site of 
ie best 
district 
nth the 
district 



The 



Conglomerate 



Vol. 77 No. 11 






official puhlicution of the ohlesl college Ifext of the Mississippi 



Thursday, November 11, 1982 



Centenary students for Peace and Justice 



By Bess Robinson 
Features Editor 
If you ever think 
about local, national, or 
international issues, 
you probably 
sometimes feel 
overwhelmed by their 
complexities — IF you 
ever stop to think about 
them. Rather than learn 
about major problems, 
many people choose to 
ignore them. When 
asked what they think, 
these people can only 
"rely" on hearsay or 
their own un- or 
misinformed opinions. 
Are you this type of 
person? If so, 
Centenary student 
Michael Hayes and Tom 
DeVries, Associate 
Director of the Church 
Careers Program, just 
might have an answer 
for you: a group they 
have tentatively named 



Centenary Students for 
Peace and Justice. 

Hayes and DeVries 
have come up with'the 
idea of organizing a sort 
of clearing-house or 
forum where those 
interested can meet and 
learn about any number 
of issues, and then take 
an organized stand on 
them. 

The two cite the peace 
movement as an 
example. Instead of 
complaining about the 
apathy on campus, we 
could be joining forces 
to learn and perhaps do 
something about what 
has become a world- 
wide concern. As Hayes 
points out, peace is not 
just a Christian concern 
— it is a very human one 
as well. DeVries feels 
that as a a church- 
related school, 
Centenary College has 



certain basic values, 
and a campus-based 
peace-seeking should be 
an active and visible 
part of tne school's 
image. 

Both Hayes and 
DeVries are 
enthusiastic that their 
proposed idea will not 
only make the 
Centenary community 
more aware of issues 
facing Americans 
today, but will allow 
participants to find 
avenues by which they 
can voice their opinions. 
The two hope that the 
organization will 
become a recognized 
institution of learning — 
about such topics as 
ecology, poverty, 
nuclear weaponry and 
war, world peace, 
hunger, sexism, and 
racism. They envision 
debates, rallies, letter- 



writing campaigns, 
petitions, and speakers 
as well as pamphlets 
and other written 
materials, as integral 
parts of the program. 
As of now, Centenary 
Students for Peace and 
Justice is still in the 
organizational stages. 
Before it can become 
recognized as an official 
campus organization, 
its two founders-and 
anyone interested in 
seeing it become a 
reality--must go 
through the proper 
channels to see that is 
established. If you are 
interested in this 
endeavor, you are 
invited to contact 
Michael Hayes (221- 
0564) or Tom DeVries 
(5156) for further 
information. 





Literary award winner, Harlan Ellison will visit Centenary College 
November 18. (Photo by Michael J. Elderman) 

Brains, Guts, and Style! 



By John Whitworth 
Gayle 

There are those 
among us who are 
highly intelligent. There 
are those whom we 
deem courageous. Still 
others stand on their 
eloquence. But in the 
present days of 
television, junk food, 
and cheap thrills, we 
might have some 
difficulty in finding one 
person who displays all 
of these characteristics. 
Literate bookholders, 
we are truly blessed, for 
one week from today 
there will be a man in 
our midst who is a 



JJctured is Wayne Amerine's "Cows," which is on display in Meadows Museum through [Jj^ ^^^style. 
N °vember 29, as part of the Biennial National Exhibition. ' 



This elusive 
combination has made 
our guest a three-time 
winner of the Writer's 
Guild of America 
Award, winner of three 
Nebula awart's, and a 
six-time winner of the 
highly esteemed Hugo 
award-all of which is 
unequaled by any other 
writer. 

He is his own guinea 
pig. He has been 
everything from a bush 
salesman to a hired gun, 
and he has done so for 
one reason. ..the 
exjerience. From his 
experiences he has 
written some Oi the 
most explosive and 



prolific literature of our 
times, lie is hailed by 
writers throughout the 
world, praised by 
politica and social 
activist* , loved the 
NOW, ai d scorned by 
Anita Bryant. He is 
Harlan Fllison. He is 
unique, and what is 
unique is controversial, 
and what is 

controversial deserves 
our attention. 

So for the love of 
stimulation, come see 
brains, guts, and style 
force i'js way into this 
placii microcosm. 
Come experience the 
vigor that is Harlan 
Ellison. 



Turn to page 3 to see if "you 9 ' made The Grapevine! 



Page 2— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday, November 11, 1982 



* Speakers Forum 



From the Wizard's Kettle 



Clean up the Caf 



Recently, several 
students gathered to 
discuss a dissatisfaction 
with recent cafeteria 
service. We came to the 
conclusion that 
immediate action 
should be taken to 
satisfy the needs of all 
cafeteria patrons. 

The cafeteria is not 
only a gathering place 
for students and faculty 
to partake of a meal, but 
also a place to relax and 
socialize. We as 
students find it difficult 
to do this when we 
discover such things as 
hairs in our potatoes, 
roaches in our corn and 
on our do-nuts, worms 
in our casseroles, and 

grease in everything 
from cheesecake to 
coffee. Periodically, 
cups, glasses, and 
utensils and found 



unclean which is quite 
unsanitary. Also, 
students are getting 
tired of a menu that is so 
heavy laiden with 
starches such as rice 
and mashed potatoes. 

Several students have 
complained about the 
above situations leading 
those of us who have 
complied with this letter 
to speak out. We are not 
trying to anger anyone 
or blame anyone for 
these occurences. All 
that we want to 
accomplish is a clean up 
of the cafeteria so that it 
may be enjoyed by all 
who use it once again. 



Jenny Loep, 
Larry Morse 
Tina Hackett 
Theresa Olah 



The Centenary 
CONGLOMERATE 

Leigh Weeks Bonnie Brown 

Co- Editors 

Business Manager Warren Morales 

News Editor Jackie Pop< 

Features Editor Bess Robinson 

Sports Editor Kim Staman 

Layout staff Rachel Fugatt, Mike Fertitti 

Treasure Thomas 

Ad Manager Marcie Bryam 

Reporters. . . Pierre Bellegarde, Rick Anders, 

Lisa Thorton, Kathy Fraser, 

.Suzanne Landry, 

Cheryl Dring, Janie Flournoy, 

Bill Roberts, 

Alyce Boudreaux, Carol Stephens, 
Diane Fowler 

Around Campus Jeannie Clampkf 

Head Photographer Chris Murphy 

Photographers . Marcie Bryant, 

Rachel Fugatt, Rick Anders 

Managing Editor _^ Craig Coleman 

Artwork Pam Edwards, Bonnie Brown 

Columnists Alan Irvine 

Technical Advisor janie Flournoy 

'Printer The Bossier Tribune 

Publishing Company 

The Centenary Conglomerate is written and edited bv 
Students of Centenary College, 2911 Centenary Blvd. 
Shreveport, LA 71104. ine views presented are those of tip- 
staff and do not necessarily reflect administrative policies of 
the college. 

The Centenary Conglomerate is published weekly except 
for summer school semesters, holidays, dead week, and 
examination periods .Subscription price is $9 per year. 

The Centenary Conglomerate welcomes letters to the editor 
and other contributions, but reserves the right to edit 
correspondence received and reject any xnd all contributions. . 
Contributions become the priority of The Centenary! 
Conglomerate. Letters must be accompanied with name. I 
Deadline for copy is Sunday, 6 p.m. 



By J. Alan Irvine 

For the past few 
months the members of 
the Sociology 
Department and friends 
have spent some of their 
free time helping out 
with the Adopt-A-School 
program, as reported 
here in the 

CONLOMERATE t And 
throughout that time 
still more people have 
asked, "Just what do 
you do at Adopt-A- 
School?" Briefly, here's 
what I do: 

8:45 a.m. Tuesday 
morning, or 
thereabouts, I set aside 
the morning paper and 
head on out. Since 
Creswell Elementary 
stands so close by, and 
since the morning air 
smells so fresh, I walk 
over. I reach Mrs. 
Davis's second floor 
classroom right about 
the time the kids come 
in from music or PE 
(I've never figured out 
which). As they come in 
they greet me rather 
enthusiastically with 
smiles, waves, hugs and 
gather round to show off 
some new addition to 
the room (a couple of 
weeks ago it was the 
hamster), something 
they've been working 
on, or just to talk. 
Everyone gets their 
stuff from their locker, 
finds their desk (which 
seem to be rearranged 



almost every time I 
come), and settles down 
while Mrs. Davis takes 
care official business 
like calling the roll. I 
often exchange furtive 
whispers with whoever 
I'm close to as she does. 

The class is divided 
into three groups for 
language arts, spelling, 
and the like. Mrs. Davis 
gives some 
assignments; then, 
while she goes to work 
with one group, she has 
me work with another, 
after first briefing me 
on what they're doing. 
Usually we check 
homework, often 
spelling lessons. Or I 
may help with an 
assignment. Sometimes 
we discuss the latest 
reading assignment. 
Always something 
different. I get to 
circulate throughout the 
groups a good deal, so I 
know all the kids pretty 
well. 

If we finish our work 
early, and Mrs. Davis is 
busy with another 
group, I have an extra 
chance to visit. They tell 
me what's going on at 
Creswell, show me 
projects that they're 
working on, ask me all 
kinds of questions, or 
(now that they've 
discovered my 
storytelling talents) 
gather around and 
demand a story or tow. 

We hear a lot of talk 



these days that our 
educational system 
destroys creativity. In 
Mrs. Davis's class at 
least it just isn't so. 
Everyone seems to be 
interested in 
something; interests 
Mrs. Davis cultivates 
and encourages as 
much as possible. 
Several of the kids are 
rather accomplished 
artists. A lot are 
interested in music, 
many of them play the 
recorder. The entire 
class is excited about 
their upcoming play for 
the PTA, giving me a 
special, command 
performance since I 
can't make the real one. 
We're currently 
working on a creative 
writing (in fact, I 
presented a talk and 
some exercises on the 
subject a couple of 
weeks ago), trying to 
work it in where ever 
possible. Reading ranks 
high on everyone's list 
of things to do. 
11 a.m. rolls around all 
too soon. I've 
discharged my official 
"duty" and am free to 
leave. But I always stay 
late, involved in 
whatever's going on, 
enjoying myself too 
much to" hurry back to 
studying, chores, and 
hassles. Without a 
doubt, Tuesday 
mornings are one of the 
highlights of my week. 



Letter to the Editor 



Dear Editor, 

It is my great 
pleasure to announce 
that Centenary College 
now has a chapter of one 
of America's most 
respected dinner clubs : 
The Atlantic City 
Supper Club. This club, 
based in New Jersey, 
has been exclusively 
East Coast (including 
Florida) and Great 
Lakes, but due to a 
typographical error on 
the part of their 
computer, Centenary 
College, through a most 
fortunate and surprised 
student, now has the K 
Chapter of this great 
supper club. 

Certain select 
students will be 
informed in matters of 
membership, the cost of 
which is $35 a month, 
and given the monthly 
newsletter (which more 
resembles a nautical 
magazine) and flown 



each month East to 
Atlantic City for the 
yacht races. 

This month 
Jacqueline Bisset will 
read Yeats on the 
Farnsworth Pier on 
Club property post race, 
and drinks will be 
served following hors 
d'oeuvres. The movie on 
the plane will be 
"Captain Blood," 
starring Errol Flynn. 

The Atlantic City 
Supper club was 
founded in 1897 by 
Theodore Roosevelt, 
when he bought a yacht 
from the Nathanael 
Herreshoff plant. 
Backed by Cornelius 
Vanderbilt, he bought 
640 acres of prime New 
Jersey waterfront, and 
built the gaunt, three- 
story clubhouse which 
stands there to this day. 
The club owns the only 
remaining lifeboat of 
the Titanic, the last four 




The Conglomerate welcomes ani 
encourages letters from students 
faculty and staff. Letters must bi 
received before noon Monday. 



fliev 
\bu 

hapt 
inal 

f 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



phil frank 



bottles of Lafitte- 
Rothschilde wine, and a 
1914 Stutz Bearcat. 

Members may race 
their own boats, yet 
rules and regulations 
for Twelve-meter 
yachts must bemetLast 
year the America's cup 
went to a rival club, and 
he who can recapture it 
for us shall receive 
"The Gold Sextant." 

Let us make of this 
Club opportunity all 
that it is worth, for 
never has there been 
anything in our area — 
indeed, our whole state 
—like it. And Centenary 
shall be raised to the 
height of the easterr. 
schools, and shall have 
a very definite 
advantage over other 
southern schools in 
recruiting. 

"Oceanus Atlanticus et 
totusmundus" 
M.R. 11/8/82 




mxx. 



6 



(KIAllVt MfDIA MRVICtS lk>» <WS Herk.-U-\ CA4470S 



Editors Letter 



Centenary should no 
longer be called a 
college. It should be 
called Centenary 

Nursery School. No — 
Centenary Junior High 
is more appropriate 
(nursery school 

students are more 
civilized than junior 
high students). It 
appears that a lot of 
students have adopted a 
few childish 

mannerisms. 

Case one: The video 
games and pinball 
machines were 

removed from the SUB. 
Why? Because they 
were being misused and 
vandalized by people 
from this "institute of 
higher learning." 

Evidently the vandals 
couldn't comprehend 
the warning signs that 
threatened to take the 
toys away. Maybe I'm 
jumping to conclusions. 
It could have been an 
accident that one of the 
pinball machines lost its 
glass, pinballs, and 
money. 

Case two: Students 



i 



COLUH 



seem to love to ma 
other people's busin* 
their own. A lot 
people seem to tal 
great pride in messi 
up their peers' 1W 
Remember those da 
in junior high when 
all had our cliq" 6 
These cliques ** 
sometimes turn on 
other. If any member 
Clique A hurt a men* 
of Clique B, the men* 
of A would then 
exalted by his cM 



Pretty soon, we w 
have a comp^ 1 
within Clique A to 
how many people* 
could be ruined soci* 
There are more tW 
couple of these typ^ 
competitions gom 

here - .jM 

Grow up, k# 

Harmless fun c 

hurt, but the a cl ' 

mentioned preV . 

do hurt. 

embarrassing to a 

that we go to colleg 6 , 

place where P' 

machines and r 

are damaged f° 

apparent reason. 



Thursday, November 11, 1982— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Page 3 



The Grapevine 



[ ihe wait is over! 

^bu can thrill 

again to the 

j happiest sound 

j in all the world. 




KUOGLRS.-HAMMKR-TEJNv 

, COLOR •-I"'-'" k *-/ii 



IN THE 
SUB 

FRIDAY 
9:00 



The Conglomerate is 
experir © nting with a 
new colvJ^. n called "The 
Grapev%e". Last 
Monday $ night, I 
collected Ossified ads 
from people in the 
library between 8:00 
and 11:00, and I was 
overwhelmed by the 
response. This week the 
ads were free, next 
week there will be small 
fee, 25 cents a line for 
each ad. Further details 
will be posted in the caf 
sometime this week. 

Mickey Zemann 



J.B. Don't forget that there's 

always room for two...N.S. 

P.H. Thank your for being a 

friend. .Things can only get 

better, but as we all say, FT if 

they can't take a joke! ! H.C. 

He who talks about the snake 

shall be struck by the sword! 

R.G.T.: Have you looked up any 

dirty words recently?? 

D.M. — gotten any suicide calls 

lately? 

CONGRADULATIONS Soccer 

team!! you had a wonderful 

season!! Loveya, D.P. 

GOOD LUCK SEXTON 

VOLLEYBALL!!!! 

LIAR: the door or the box? 

Does L.W. have her own box or 

does she have to sharee??? 

Condolences go out to all of 

"sugar's men", she's hard to 

catch. 



Monkey — who knows what lurks 

In the dark depths of the cave. 

M.M. What III' sis needs money 

more than she needs 

socializing?? Z.Z. 

J.O.M. Do you have a cyst or 

what?? F.A. 

Het H.C. — you're not (hiccup) 

drunk (hiccup) are you?? P.H. 

The same date for two weends in 

a row?? Maybe the snake is 

shedding his skin!! 

P.H. Spotted any good plants 

lately?? 

L.E.S., R.A.F., and K.K.S. - Ya'll 

lare great friends!! What would I 

do with out you?? 

B.T. — Wait a minute, WHO had 

your I. D.??? 

To the daughter of ex-Kappa Sig 

pres: Thanks for this weekend. It 

was fun!! 

M.E.: Does anybody tell the 

truth?? 

M.S.: Long live WAMH We will 

prevail! 10% club is great!! H.C. 

L.S. Welcome home — Hope you 

scored low, in golf that is! N.S. 

B.T. & J. P. Thou shall not play 

"go-carts" in the library!! M.Z. 

Good Luck Raiders Volleyball!!! 

Moonface: Chante-tu comme 

I'oiseau bleu?? R.S. 

D.B.S Thanks again for Mafia! ! 

D.L.: Candy? Must be love! 

L.T. Shut your big fat mouth or 

you will drown on air! ! G.Q. 

C.H. Were your famous words "I 

am never coming back to 

Centenary"?? 

J.M. Alcoholics deny that they 

are alcoholics — Are you an 

alcoholic?? F.O. 

S.B. — Cold hands? Warm heart. 

J.K. We'll see who gets the WHO 

with the pie! 

L.w. (Conglo coed) Blue lines? 

What blue lines?? I don't see any 

blue lines? Z.Z. 



Hey J.K. — I wanna party with 

you!! P.H. 

Bobby — have you found your 

Vislne yet?? 

Good luck DAL on 2 on 2 b ball. 

D.A.B. JR.: What's your other 

name? — a fellow yankee doodle. 

S.DP. Peace man!! J. L. 

C.C. Congrats on being elected 

new Chi-O sec! V.L.S. 

B.T. How is that glass finger?? 

L.G. Did you forget your room 

number, pumpkin?? 

Monkey — what time did you get 

home after pre-party— or did 

you?? 

T.G. Did anybody follow your 

arrow and take it?? 

P.G. When are we gonna have our 

talk? Watch out for flying glass.. 

M.M.R. Thanks for th* 

flowers.— Guess how 

Good luck Magnete & 

Frankenfurter.. — D.P. 

B.B. What's pink and green and 

has a weak stomach — GAG — 

your date!! S.T. 

P.D. Where's the bathroom? F.A. 

OK B.B. — We want the real 

"untold story" of how you got off 

that bridge!! P.H. 

Hey K.W. (Olga) For ALL you do, 

this one's for you! P.H. 

B.B. When are you taking me out 

to lunch!? 

L.P. Shut your big fat mouth or 

you will drowp on air! G.Q. 

M.M. Good Luck with GREEK 

BEAT! 

D.O'B. History starts at 9:20, 

Kiddo, not 9:45! 

V.K. Where does a Peking 

Mulehunter go to the bathroom? 

Anywhere he wantsizz 

B.T. & J. P. Anyone for ice cream 

and omlettes?? 

J.P. Where's Diana???? 

D.M. Where's Joe???? 



K.M. Is it true that the hair falling 

off your head la taking root on 

your back? 

Hello J.V.C. How are you doing? 

YBS 

J.B. Are you trying to break the 

"Happy Hour" record — or 

what?? P.H. 

Dinana: Pass Stewart a towel, 

PLEASE! 

J. with an "H" Cool It with the 

napkins — don't you think you're 

a bit old for those childish 

games? 

W.A. Can you part your hair 

below your ear?? 

J.h. & T.J. Who's gonna cat who 

dru »k??? P.H. 

L.B. When are w« golrg out In the 

blue BMW.?? 3.L 

Three cheers for Chi-O's olci and 

new officers! 

R.G.T.ILU*2UITS!M.Z. 

Question: What's bigger' than 

T.L.'s ego? Answer NOTHING! 

Animal: If who's in right does that 

mean I get to hurt you? Squeeky 

Hello Darlin' Guess we keep 

missing each other. 

M G. Have you interrupted 96 

times today? 

J.S. How's your frog?? 

Mel — It's 7:30 AM, do you know 

where your mother Is?? 

Zsa-Zsa — You can show me 

yours, but I'm still not showing 

you mine! — P.H. 

CM. Wouldn't you almost rather 

have a Don Quixote than a Don 

Juan??— C.P. 

M.J.E. Will it be a bou or a ji/l?? 

P.H. I had a great time Sot. nite. 

But I'm not sure about Fri. How's 

the brush??— J.L. 

C.A. (ex-ChiO "GM"): Thanks for 

everything!! Love, your pledge 

class. 

M.G. Has "HE" asked you out 



again? — an envious friend 

D.L. Has the motion gone out of 

your ocean?? 

J.H. — Can I still go out with 

you?? Please!! 

I love you J.S.P. — D.P.L. 

Who will receive the "Golden 

Hose"??? 

Hey D.L. — I'm gonna read to 

you, okay?? 

M.C. Be read to show your spirit 

for ChIO!— Y.B.S. 

C.P. * A.F. - 

CONGRADULATIONS 

W.B. — How 'bout them Hogs!! 

— F.A. 

G.L. Since you don't remember 

last weekend, I'll tell you that you 

did have a gool time! ! — N.P. 

PH. Love — Six. Was that the 

score of your last match or the 

number of your 

boyfriends??— N.P. 

OH MICKEY you're so fine...! bet 

you're ready to SMASH 'hat 

record.. P.H. 

B.B. Russian Romance??? 

Betty Bouffant: Does the wind 

whistle as it blows thru your 

curls??— cHOR 

Good luck L.E.S. & D.N. —D.P. 

Hello S.G. Take care of yourself! 

Love Y.B.S. 

To the Human Keg: Reported any 

fires lately?? 

P.H. Hope you did better on this 

BIO test than the last one! ! 

J.P. How did you rip your 

pants???? 

Was Mafia Patty a good time or 

what?? 

S.A. just how did that flask get 

into your car? Were you drunk, or 

what? — H.C. 

Bear — thanks for the great time 

at Mafia!! Love Monkey. 

Peppermint — how many times 

have you blown cookies this 

semester?? 




"Nov. 18lh is the day we're 
asking every smoker to quit 
for 24 hours. And we'll help. 
Just ask your American 
Cancer Society for a Larry 
I lawman Special Stop 
Smokin' Wrist Snappin' 
Red Rubber Band. \ot 
smoking just mie 
habit- forming!' 

The Great 
American 
Smokeout 

American Cancer Society ?. 




A math club meeting, 
Swill be held on Sunday, 
Nov. 14 at 7:30 p.m. i 
Mickle Hall, Room 110 
JMiles Hitchcock will 
jspeaking and ansWerin 
^questions about career 
«n mathematics. Al 
^students and interest 
Jpersons are invited 
(attend. 



The savings are yours. 
Hand us your student I.D., 
and we'll hand you $5 
in Depot dollars, hands down 

You can use your Depot dollars on 
purchases of any price. How lucky 
when the Depot has such a collec- 
tion of Irresistibles. (Only one offer 
per student.) 




Mall St. Vincent 




Page 4— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday, November 11, 1982 



I 



Movie Review 



"The Secret of N.I.M.H." 



By J. Alan Irvine 

Do not let yourself be 
put off by this movie's 
"G" rating. It is not 
your typical cute, 
"Disneyish" cartoon 
feature for the kids. 
Imagine instead a film 
combining elements of 
Watership Downs, 
Empire Strikes Back, 
The Hobbit, Lord of the 
Rings (the book), Wind 
in the Willows, 
Chronicles of Prydain, 
Stuart Little and many 
more. 

The Secret of 
N.I.M.H.. a fantasy 
bordering on the realms 
of epic, centers on Mrs. 
Brisbane, a recently 
widowed field mouse. 
Mrs. Brisbane finds 
herself with a son who 
cannot be moved from 
his bed due to 
pneumonia. However, 
spring has come early 
and the farmer is about 
to begin plowing the 
field in which the family 
lives. They must move 
at once or be killed. 
Mrs. Brisbane seeks out 
the terrifying Great Owl 
for advice. He directs 
her to seek the aid of the 
rats who live on the 



farm. These rats form a 
secret, mysterious 
society held in awe by 
the other animals, 
evoking the distrustful 
suspicions of the 
humans. When' finally 
admitted to the 
spectacular fortress she 
finds not only unguessed 
marvels, but dark 
forces ready to use her 
for their own ends... 

The characters are 
lively and real, animals 
in form only, and as in 
Watership Down we 
quickly cease to notice 
the animalness of them, 
they become people to 
us. Mrs. Brisbane, 
Justin, Jenna and 
others, though at first 
glance lifted straight 
from the pages of 
innumerable stories 
come alive, each with 
his or her own quirks 
and mannerisms. How 
many "cartoon" 
characters actually 
curse when disaster 
strikes like Justin does? 
Mrs. Brisbane runs the 
gambit from pure 
courage, loving 
tenderness, utter 
exasperation, to 
paralyzing terror better 
than many "human" 



actresses do. Dom 
Deluiseas, Jeremy, the 
poor, lovelorn crow 
without a mate; is at his 
absolute funniest. 
Shakespearean actor 
Dereck Jacobi brings to 
Nicodemus the aura of 
power and majesty that 
should surround a 
sorceror, but all too 
often doesn't. Hardly a 
character here does not 
develop into a real, 
living individual. 

The artists who 
produced N.I.M.H. 
formerly worked for the 
Disney corporation, but 
all left in disgust at 
what they felt was the 
bastardization of the 
original artistry of 
Disney, at trading in 
creativity and its 
inherent risk for the 
safety of the oid and 
tried successes, even 
shortcutting these 
methods in a sacrifice to 
economization. 
N.I.M.H. is their 
attempt to restore the 
beauty and magic to 
animation. They have, 
without doubt, 
succeeded. 

Beauty fills every 
picture, every frame of 



V V V V V » ^ ^ » vvvvvvv V V V - 

Pari Time Jobs Available 

MAJOR DEPT. STORE in Mall needs part-time salesmen. Beginning 
now thru holidays. Minimum Wage 

Nearby fast foods needs counterhelp. 11 a.m. til 2 p.m. Minimum Wage 

Wholesale Grocer needs Part-time sales person. Commission sales. 

Small Trucking Company needs a general office person. 24-28 hours per 
week. 1 p.m. til 5 p.m. Salary $3.50 to $3.75. 

Remember to come by Room 127-Hamilton Hall for help in obtaining a 
part-time job. 



the movie. Colors dazzle 
the eye in stunning 
effects — from the 
shimmering gold and) 
ruby amulet and the 
hazing light of the 
mystic tone in the first 
scenes, to the flustered 
Jeremy entangled in 
bright colored yarn, to 
the fiery spectacular 
climax. Darker shades 
and images fill the story 
too — the ancient, 
spectral Great Owl; the 
sorcerous Nicodemus in 
his dark, wizard's 
chamber; Jenna, the 
arch villian, dressed, as 
true villians should be, 
in dark robes and a 
flowing, jet-black cloak. 
Small touches of reality 
so often omitted in 
animation, abound. 
Mrs. Brisbane glances 
up as she backs through 
a door. Clothing grows 
darker when wet. 
Shadows follow a hand 
across the page of a 
book. Exquisite love 
and care has been 
lavished on every scene. 



Now on its second run, 
The Secret of N.I.M.H. 
may not be around long, 
so see it as soon as 
possible. Definitely not 
a children's movie, it's 
rather a fairy tale of the 
old kind, before fairy 
tales became the bland, 
watered down, washed 
out things of today; a 
fairy tale full of power, 
of evil, of black deeds, 
of shades of deep 
darkness, of rich 
textures, and most 
importantly — full of 
beauty. Don't miss it. 



WHAT'S COOKIPT 

Week of November 11-17 
Dinner 



Supper 



Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 

Sunday 
Monday 

Tuesday 
Wednesday 



Duke of rib sandwich 
Tater tots 

Beef chow mein over chow 
mein noodles 

Cheeseburgers 

French fries 

Tuna noodle Romanoff 

Fried fish burgers 

Chips 

Ravioli 

Roast beef 

Mashed potatoes w/gravy 

Corndogs 

Chips 

Beefy vegetables over rice 

BBQ beef sandwich 
Chicken and spaghetti 



Spaghetti w/meatballs 
Fried steak fingers 
Mashed potatoes w/gravy 



Chicken Renaissance 
w/ cream gravy 



Glazed ham 
Yam patties 



Grilled pork chops 
Rice/gravy 
Turkey Devan 

Marinated beef 
shish-kabobs 



Sweet and sour pork over rice Meatloaf/Creole gravy 
Fried chicken breast fillets Mashed potatoes 



Starving Student 



By Cheryl Dring 

Have you ever been to 
Leon's? Oh, you don't 
know what you're 
missing. When you're 
tired of junk food and 
caf food, this is the place 
to go. Leon's is famous 
for smoked turkey, and 
with good reason, but 
their other food is 
delicious as well. Prices 
are not particularly low, 
but remember — you're 
getting food, not filler. 
Leon's offers wonderful 
sandwiches and po- 
boys, ranging in price 
from $2.50 to $3.05. They 
also offer hamburgers 
and barbeque on a bun 
ranging from $1.50 to 
$2.50. If you're more in 
the mood for sampling, 
try Leon's plate ($4.50) 



which includes your 
choice of two meats- 
beef, ham, turkey, hot 
links, pork, or ribs and 
two side orders — 
beans, potato salad, 
fries, or cole slaw. On 
my last visit I selected 
the turkey and hot links 
with barbeque sauce. 
The hot sausage and the 
hot sauce were just too 
hot for me, but my 
Texas friends loved it. 
The turkey was 
delicious, as always. 

Atmosphere is 

obviously not Leon's 



Hurley School of Music 
November Calendar of Events 

Monday, Nov. 15 Centenary Stage Band 
Concert 

Hurley Recital Hall 
8p.m 

Thursday, Nov. 18 Centenary Wind Ensemble 
Concert 

Hurley Recital Hall 
8:00 



Royale Reds 
—Wants You— 

Mon.-Wed. 

25c Reeb 

3044 Youree 868-3249 

—CALL FOR DIRECTIONS— 



BECOME AN EXECUTIVE IN 21 WEEKS. 

An an Army officer, you'll have many responsibilities. And some special 

privileges. 

That's in addition to Army benefits such as health care and up to 30 days 

earned vacation a year. And there may even be a chance to travel or live 

abroad. 




If you're a college senior, you can apply early and get our exams out of the 
way. If you pass the exams, we'll guarantee your Officer Candidate School 
(OSC) in writing. 

Take your first step toward becoming an Army officer today by calling: 

SGT. 1ST CLASS PHIL BUCHANAN ARMY 

U.S. ARMY RECRUITING STATION Mltlfll. 

9036 MANSFIELD RD. SHREVEPORT, LA. DC A I L YTMI CAM RE 

PHONE: 226-5323 WW VMn "*■ 



main attraction, 
interior is small 
somewhat stark, 
there's always 
newspaper lying arout 
and people can be see 
munching happily on 
sandwich while readii 
the daily news. Leon's 
open Monday throug 
Saturday at 303 Eai 
Kings Highway, next 
Southern Ma 

Doughnuts. This is i» 
the place to spend 
romantic evening, t 
for good, filling food-ai 
lots of it — leon's can 
be beat. 



Cer 
repi 
Floi 



So says the VA. 

KERRY DRAKE 
By Alfred Andriola 




Contact nearest VA office 
(check your phonebook) 
or a local veterans group. 



Thursday, November 11, 1982— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Page 5 



Hal and Mickey 



A winning combination! 



lis 
gravy 

ince 



avy 





n. r ft 
all an 
rk, h 
iys 
I a row 
be see 
ily on 
readii 
Leon's: 
throuj 
03 Eas 
, nextt 
Ma: 
s is 
spend 

tag, h 
food-at 
n's can 



Centenary graduate Hal Sutton, shows off the trophy, 
representing his win at the Walt Disney Classic held in Orlando, 
Florida. 



Centenary students, along with other well-wishes welcome Hal back to Shreveport 












% 




Bob Griffin, from KSLA sports, talks with Hal about his first 
tournament win which earned him $72,000. 



Centenary President Dr. Donald Webb presents Hal with a plaque 
recognizing his accomplishments. 






Page 6-THE CENTENARY CONGLOEMERATE-Thursday, November 11, 198 2 



Greek Beat 



Chi Omega 



The Iota Gamma 
chapter of the Chi 
Omega „ proudly 
announces its 1983 
officers: President - 
Karen Klusendorf , Vice 
President - Jenifer 
Cook, Secretary - Crissy 
Clarke, Treasurer - 
Polly Greve, Pledge 
Trainer - Lisa Parker, 
Personnel - Lisa 
Chaisson, and Rush 
Chairmen - Sue Haynie 
and Jennifer Blakeman. 
Congratulations to the 
new officers and also to 
the new chairmen. A 
BIG thank you to Kappa 
Sigma and Theta Chi for 
the excellent Pajama 
and Mafia parties. 
Congrats also to Lisa 
Parker for being chosen 
P.J. Girl '82. Parent- 
Daughter Banquet was 
Saturday, and it was 
great to see all the 
parents. The slides will 
get to you every time. 
We are proud of 
Jennifer Blakeman who 
was selected as U.S. 
Dream Girl (whatever 
that is!). Everyone 
needs to support the 
winning Chi Omega 
volleyball teams. 
Happy Birthday to Ann 
Beaty, Bev Burton, 
Shawna Stotts, and 
Sally Whalen. Of 
course, everyone is 
anxiously awaiting the 
onslaught of the 
Barnyard festivities 
this weekend. Official 
activities begin tonight 
with the Pre-pre-party, 
hayride tomorrow 
night, and Barnyard 
Saturday night. The 
active chapter would 
like to thank the old 



officers for their 
somewhat different, if 
not completely 
entertaining, approach 
to meeting of last 
Sunday night. Amsler, 
where did you learn how 
to dance like that? 



Zeta Tau Alpha 



Happy Birthday to 
our big bro Dpvid 
Lawrence. Happy 
birthday also to Susan 
Keller- 11-9, Nobia Fox- 
11 / 16, and Nancy Fox- 

U-9. 

We would like to 
thank coach Donald 
Barnes for a terrific 
football season. We 
hope Richard Wallace 
will prove to be such a 
fine volleyball coach. 

K.A. swap, Mafia 
party, and Pajama 
Party were a lot of fun. 
Right Tony Leo ? 

Congratulations are 
in order to Nobia Fox 
and Jim Grey who were 
chosen to model in a 
Holiday Fashion Show. 

Zeta pledge of the 
week is Patsy Fraser 
and Zeta Lady of the 
week is Donna 
Richardson. 

Congratulations to 
new Chi- officers and 
good luck in your new 
positions. 



Kappa Alpha 



The K.A.s would like 
to thank the Z.T.A.s for 
a wild swap. And Cindy 
said she didn't know 
there was one. Tony, 
Jimmy, and Nick had 
another Brotherhood 




Building session this 
weekend in Jimmy's 
room! Our alumni are 
keeping the fine 
tradition in getting 
kicked out of bars. 
Right James? Animal 
please call home if 
you're reading this, 865- 
8543. Hodges if your're 
reading this, stop by 
home 106 Washington. 
Yokem if you see this 
check with daddy first 
to see which one of these 
you can do. This week 
was back to our old self 
with 25 cent Colorado 
Spring water. The K.A. 
volleyball team 
promises to get ripped 
that Thursday night, 
win, loose or draw. Why 
not come and join 25 
cent reeb. Hiya, Buger 
Hair. Hey Liz I want my 
towel back. 



Theta Chi 



Was Mafia Party and 
assorted pre-parties a 
kick or what? All the 
party Garanimals were 
in rare form for the pre- 
party with Gov. Treen 
last Friday night. We 
would like to apologize 
to the Chi-O's for getting 
you so polluted just 
mere hours before your 
banquet. The dinner at 
Mama Mia's on 
Saturday night was 
really swell too. Volare. 
Some good spaghetti 
was eaten by all. The 
party itself on Saturday 
was — do I dare say — 
TRULY AWESOME. 
The Brothers and 
pledges of Theta Chi are 
proud to announce our 
latest pledge. He is Mr. 
Brad Davis who hails 
from Richardson, Texas 



(That's right outside of 
Texas' second city, 
Dallas). 

We would also like to 
announce that Carole 
"Sweetheart" Powell 
and Andy "Who?" 
Freeman have decided 
to make things legal. A 
date hasn't been set. 

We are eagerly 
looking forward to 
Barnyard this weekend. 
And finally, no, the cat 
is not dead — yet. 



Kappa Sigma 



P.J. party week was 
great. The hunt for the 
Peking Mule was 
successfully completed 
with the capture of 
several mules. Leader 
of the hunt, Joey Kent 
(aka Marlin Perkins) 
felt the effects of the 
hunt in such a way that 
he is considering 
becoming a clinical 
refrigerator 

psychologist. This after 
his total destruction of 
the Hotel Livesay. The 
hayride and bonfire 
turned out to be just a 
bonfire. Despite all this 
a good time was had by 
most with the exception 
of a sick person who 
indeed proved he was 
not very breit (sic.) 
P.J. party capped all of 
this off with high spirts 
and loud music. Lisa 
Parker is P.J Girl, 
John 0. and Elmo came 
in matching p.j.'s and 
with matching dates. A 
great time was had by 
all who attended. 



ASHLEY'S AMOCO SERVICE 




PHONC 222600S 



3040 CtnttMm Bird, at Kings Hjwy 
SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA 71104 



.Deli 




a 

+ 



Sandwich Shoppe 



Sandwiches, Salads, Ice Cream 2 
Domestic & Imported Reeb i 




637 E. KINGS HWY. 
SHREVEPORT, LA. 71105 

PH. 869-2379 




Members of Theta Chi pose in their "truly awesome" clothes that 
they sported for their annual Mafia Party held last weekend. 



1 One of the 
easiest parts 
of becoming 18. 

If you're about to turn 18, it's time 
to register with Selective Service. 
Registration doesn't mean you're 
going to be dratted. It doesn't 
mean you have to give up any 
rights to determents Registration 
just gives Selective Service a list 
of names our country can draw 
from if there's ever a national 
emergency. 

Here's how to register. Within a 
month of your 18th birthday, go 
down to the nearest US. Post Office. 
Pick up the simple registration 

form and fill it out. Then hand it to the postal clerk. That's all there 

is to it. It only takes five minutes. 

Its quick. If s easy. And its the law. 



conj 

Dep 

is 

sho 

Rho 

Foj 

Tra 

Blal 

Sar 

Tre 

Zet 

(Br 





National Headquarters 

Selective Service System Washington D.C. 20436 



Thursday, November 11, I982-THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE-Page 7 




tuxedo suit by Liz Claiborne, satin collar jacket 
(150.00), slacks w/satin stripe down leg (70.00), blouse 
w/bow tie (55.00); tuxedo dress by Shangra-la, tafetta 
stripe w/soiid blouse w/bow tie (90.00); Brothers' suit 
(79.00), white shirt (1 8.00-24.00) 



Hot looks for winter! 



that 



J. 



The hottest new 
fashion looks for winter 
will be on display 
Saturday, November 14, 
center court. St. Vincent 
Mall! The Add Staff in 
conjunction with The 
Depot and Palais Royal 
is having a fashion 
show! Models are 
Rhonda Cobb, Janette 
Fox, Tania Garcia, 
Tracy Murrell, Jennifer 
Blakeman, Nobia Fox, 
Sandy MacMillan, 
Treasure Thomas, 
Zebber Satcher, James 
(Brother) Gray, Pierre 



Bellegarde, and Walter 
Klocko. 

Pictured are three of 
the featured looks 
modeled by Brother, 
Treasure, and Amy 
Slaton. Big for formal 
wear this year is the 
Tuxedo look! Treasure 
wears a Liz Claiborne 
tux which features a 
satin stripe down the 
pant leg and a cute bow 
tie; Amy models the 
tuxedo dress, by 
Shangri-la, a tafetta 
black stripe with a 
snappy bow tie, and 



Brother sports a black 
suit, dressed up with a 
black derby. 

Smart, classical looks 
will be also be featured. 
Shown is the basic suit 
worn three different 
ways. Dress up with a 
woolen, velvet, or 
corderoy blazer, and 
hat. Or dress down with 
a sweater and / or 
oxford blouse. Brother 
also shows off classic 
good looks with a casual 
jacket cotton shirt, knit 
tie, and knit slacks. 

For casual wear, The 



Depot steps in with 
bright mix and match 
corderoy slacks and 
sweaters. Saturday will 
feature formal wear, 
casual wear, 
contemporary and even 
a little leisure wear, and 
more, more, more! 
PLEASE, COME JOIN 
THE FUN AND 
WATCH CENTENARY 
SHINE!! '.CENTER 
COURT, ST. VINCENT 
M ALL , THIS 
SATURDAY AT 
2 p.m.!! 




mix and match junior separates, skirt (13.99-19.99), 
sweaters (13.99-24.99), oxford blouses (18.99-26.99), 
corduroy blazer (24.99). Brothers jacket (49.99-69.99), 
shirt (18.00-24.00), slacks (14.99-32.00), sweater (14.99- 
26.99) 





Liz Claiborne corduroy pants (50.00), sweater (46.00); 
Brothers corduroy slacks (15.0029.99), cotton shirt 
(18.00-24.00) 



Page &— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday. November 11, 1982 



Gents close season 



The Gent kickers 
traveled last weekend to 
Abilene, Texas, 
to compete 

in the West Division 
Playoffs of the T.A.A.C. 
The* Gents opened up 
against 10th ranked 
Hardin-Simmons in the 
11a.m. game. Hardin- 
Simmons emerged the 
winner 3-0. H.S. scored 
quickly after 1:56 had 
been played in the first 
half. However goalie Bo 
Mangum's save of Peter 
Walker's penalty kick 
gave the Gents back 
some momentum. The 

Gents trailed at the half 
1-0. In the second half 
the H.S. Cowboys wore 
the Gents down. Tim 
O'Leary scored the 
second goal for H.S. on a 
penalty kick, and then 

again scored with 8 
minutes left in the game 
as he out-distanced 
Scott Davidson and 
kicked the ball past the 
outstretched arms of 
goalie Mangum. 

In the second game 



Centenary battled 
Nichols State to a 2-2 
standoff for third place 
in the Western Division. 
Nichols State scored 
first 8:56 into the first 
half. Centenary came 
back 15:21 into the half 
to tie the score 1-1 on a 
goal by Jay Poss. 
Nichols went ahead 2-1 
at 21: 19 into the half to 
give them the lead at 
half time. Centenary 
came back once again 
to tie the game at 2-2 on 
a score by Scott 
Davidson, with an assist 
going to Amaar 
Anbouba. 

The Gents ended their 
season with at 11-3-1 
record. Of the team 
coach Enos Russell 
said, "I thought our 
guys played extremely 
hard and had nothing to 
be ashamed of, 
however, we're only a 
couple of players away 



of competing for the 
T.A.A.C. 

championships. Next; 
year we will be top." 



Save a Life Today! 

Blood Plasma Needed 
Cash Paid 

Appointment Made. Donate twice a 

week. Earn up to $64 per month. Bring 

this ad your first donation and 

Get $1 Bonus. 

BIO BLOOD 
COMPONENTS 

802 Travis 222-3108 

New Hours to Fit Your Schedule 
Effective Oct. 4, 1982 
7:30-5:30 Closed Wed. 



PEOPLE WHO CARE 
WHEN CARE IS NEEDED 

• Abortion 

• Unplanned Pregnancy 

Counseling 

• Free Pregnancy Testing 

• Birth Control Information 

• Speakers Bureau 

• Member National 
Abortion Federation 

"^st 221 ' 5500 

Women 

210 Kings Highway 
Shreveport. LA. 71104 





Is there life 
after baseball- 
Find out next 
week. 



THE 

EPISCOPAL 

CHURCH 

AT 

CENTENARY 

COLLEGE 

The Herndon 

Canterbury House 

Woodlawn avenue at 

Wilkinson Street 

(Behind KA House 

and Across from 

Playhouse) 

WEDNESDAYS 

5PM-Holy 

Communion 

5:30 PM— Free Supper 

Dan Mann, Resident 

Father Paul, Chaplain 

865-0466 

ALL ARE WELCOME! 



DON'T FORGET! 



The Gents basketball A.F.B. The event 
team will play an sponsored by the 
exhibition game against Shreveport area Rotary 
one of Yugoslavia's Clubs. Student tickets 
national teams can be picked up at the 
November 16. The game 

will be played after an lower level north gate 
exhibition game after 5:00 the day of the 
between the Lady game. The game will fee 
round-ballers and a broadcast on K.R.M.D. 
team from Barksdale radio 1340 AM 



TH)E< WE ARE 

RRST 'M tUE LEAGUE 
r30T TMEN HOT M*W 
ScMOOSARB flBLQMG 
GoAT THROWING T&AM 




^ 



*%. 



Graphic Arts and Printing 

518 EAST WASHINGTON 

SHREVEPORT, LA. 71104 

TELEPh^ E (318)865-4394 / (318)868-0517 



M#"' y-^. "M 



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Har 



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pursuit; 
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Months 
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The 



Conaomerate 



Vol. 77 No. 12 






official publication of the oldest college West of the Mississippi 



Thursday, November 18, 1982 



A Reactionist's Feast 



ank 






u 



Immutability. Is it a 
beast of our 

environment that slowly 
deadens our minds, or is 
it a matter of 
inheritance? Do we 
learn to suck it in with 
the smog, gasping 
quietly to ourselves, 
forgetting about in the 
onslaught of our daily 
pursuits, or is it innate? 
Sometimes I wonder if 
our country has adopted 
the attitude that it is 
better to be a pig 
satisfied than a 
Socrates dissatisfied. 
Many of us do attempt 
to remove the shackles 
from our minds, but few 
of us devote our entire 
lives and all of our 
energy toward that 
goal. Harlan Ellison is 
one of the few. 

He was born in Ohio in 
1934 and began 
submitting essays and 
stories to his hometown 
newspaper when he was 
ten years old. While yet 
a teenager, he ran away 
from home, joined a 
circus, worked his way 
around the country, and 
foen returned to study 
Ohio State 



University. Eighteen 
m °nths later, he was 
^ked to leave for being 
^e to a short-sighted 



writing professor who 
told Harlan that he had 
no talent. (An excellent 
example of 

immutability). 
He was in New York by 
1955, writing feverishly, 
but selling little to 
nothing. During this 
time, he assumed a 
false identity and joined 
a gang in Brooklyn 
called the Barons. From 
his experiences he 
gleaned some important 
material for use in later 
stories depicting urban 
violence. 

A break came for 
Harlan in 1956 with the 
publication of his story 
"Glowworm." The 

event tore open the 
shutters of his career 
and by the end of 1958, 
he had published over 
150 stories. Even more 
remarkable is the fact 
that he had been drafted 
in to the army in 1957. 
After his discharge in 
1959, he moved to 
Chicago as editor of 
Rogue Magazine. Then 
in 1962, he moved west 
to Los Angeles where he 
has since remained. 

Harland Ellison has 
accumulated seven and 
half Hugo awards, three 
Writers Guild of 
America awards, three 



Nebula awards, and 
more. His vast 
repertoire of stories 
include "A Boy and His 
Dog," "I Have No 
Mouth and I Must 
Scream," "Gentleman 
Junkie," "Repent 

Harlequin," "Said the 
Ticktockman," "Pretty 
Maggie Moneyeyes," 
and the list goes on. He 
has written a 

considerable amount of 
material for television 
including scripts for 
The Alfred Hitchcok 
Hour (1963), The Outer 
Limits (1964), The Man 
From U.N.C.L.E. (1966 
and '67), and the Star 
Trek episode "The City 
on the Edge of Forever" 
(1967). 

But Harlan ceased 
writing for television 
eleven years ago 
because he didn't like 
what it was doing to this 
country and he longer 
wanted to be a part of it. 
He has stood firmly 
behind this conviction. 
In 1973, he walked away 
from $93,000 because a 
network butchered his 
original concept to the 
point that he disowned 
it. He turned down 
$285,000 when another 
network asked him to do 
mini-series with the 



stipulation that he 
include in his script the 
"state of the art 
equipment," (meaning 
flashly lights and 
explosions in space). 
Turning down that 
much money sounds 
incredible to students 
trying to scrape 
together two grand to 
pay off their college 
bills. But Harlan feels 
that his writing is the 
only thing in his life that 
has profound meaning 
and he won't sell out for 
any amount of money. 
When Harlan isn't 
writing (which, as you 
might expect, is a rare 
occasion) , he his 
making public 
appearances. This 

serves two purposes: to 
help spread his ideas, 
and to pay his bills. 
Over the years, he has 
been in constant verbal 
warfare against every 
kind of political and 
social injustice. He has 
marched in civil rights 
demonstrations, joined 
with striking farmers in 
their picket lines, fought 
over ecological issues 
with condominium 

developers, and 
advocated gun control, 
prison reform, and the 
ERA. He absolutely 



Nineteen students selected for Who's Who 



Who's Who Among 
,f U( ients in American 
Universities and 
jJNes, established in 
l**> is an annual 
>°rs program 

Coring our nation's 
*Jng coll ege 
stu <fents. 

Who' s Who sends the 
n le 8e a quota of how 

* nv students can be 
Jepted. The college 
sh?!I Sends f orms to the 

w nts *> r 
Jettons. To be 
nsi <*ered, a student 



must be a junior or a 
senior with at least a 2.5 
grade point average. 
Seniors get priority over 
juniors. The committee 
looks for students with 
above average grades 
and have contributed to 
the college and 
community in 
leadership and service. 
The Student Life 
Commitee spends a lot 
of time and thought 
while reviewing the 
nominations, and the 
faculty members make 



the final decision after 
receiving feedback 
from the student 
members. 

The following 
Centenary students 
have been selected for 
Who's Who 1982-83: 
Greg Blackman, Bonnie 
Jean Brown, John 
Anderson Freeman, 
Donna K. Fraser, Lorin 
R. George, Margaret M. 
Germann, Cynthia J. 
Hawkins, Jeffrey Alan 
Irvine, Earle Kyle 
Labor, Elizabeth R. 



Martinusen, John O. 
Moore, David D. Otto, 
Carol Poole, Margaret 
E. Robinson, K. 
Elizabeth Taylor 
Charles F. Williams, 
Barbara C. Amsler, 
Christopher D. Murphy, 
and (Carlos Munoz. 

Certificates of 
membership will be 
presented to the 
nominees at Honors 
Convocation on May 5, 
1983. 




( Photo by Richard Todd) 



cannot tolerate anyone 
who makes a profit off 
of someone else's 
misery. 

There is something in 
this man that each one 
of us can benefit from, 
something that is 
almost intangible, but 
powerful; something 
indescribable but 
moving. It is a force 
that compels a person to 
write 900 stories and 



hundreds of scripts. It is 
a root of motivation that 
makes a person focus 
all of his energy and 
ability to fight for what 
he believes. It is, as 
Dylan Thomas wrote, 
"The Force That 
Through the Green Fuse 
Drives the Flower." 

The SGA Forum has 
brought Harlan Ellison 
within reach of our 
privileged minds. He 



will speak to Dave 
Throgmorton's 
sociology class at 12:35 
p.m., talk in the SUB 
from 4 p.m. until 5:30 
p.m., then speak once 
more in Kilpatrick 
Auditorium at 7:30 p.m. 
Come see Harlan 
Ellison today. Come 
experience the force of 
a truly motivated and 
decent human being. 
By John Gavle 



GTSF Phone-a-thon underway 



Twice a year 
Centenary conducts a 
phone-a-thon in 
connection with the 
Great Teachers 
Scholars' Fund to raise 
money for the college. 
The gifts received are 
unrestricted and are 
used for such things as 
salaries, scholarships, 
bills, etc. 

Students 
participating in the fall 
phone-a-thon will be 



calling all alumni 
outside the state of 
Louisiana to ask for 
donations. In the spring 
they will call alumni 
residing in our state. 

This year the phone-a- 
thon has been set up and 
run by student 
chairman Richard 

Laing. He enlisted 
approximately 100 

students to do the 
calling. Each night the 
students will compete 



by calling the alumni. 
Prizes will be given to 
the students who solicit 
the most funds for the 
college. 

The phone-a-thon will 
be held Monday through 
Thursday this week and 
Monday of next week 
from 6 to 9 each night. 

The phone booth 
stuffing contest held 
last week was in 
connection with this 
pyffn* — ■ — 



Page 2 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Thursday, November 18, 1982 



Letter to the Editor 



* Speakers Forum 

Students, clean up vour act 



Last year, Zebber 
Satcher, Ladies 
basketball center, was 
one of many students 
asked to write thank- 
you notes to her 
scholarship donor. This 
is something our 
scholarship recipients 
are asked to do each 
year both as a courtesy 
and as a commitment to 
donors and scholars in 
the future. 

Zeb didn't take the 
responsibility lightly 
and wrote such a warm 
and thoughtful letter 
that two things 
happened. The donor 
wanted to meet her on 
campus, and, as a 
result, the scholarship 
amount was 
substantially increased. 
While the result of 
this particular letter 
was noteworthy, our 
thank-you notes are sent 
only as an expression of 
gratitude. A letter from 
the student receiving 
aid is often more 
meaningful to the donor 



than the 
Administration's 
acknowledgment. With 
about 60 percent of 
students on some form 
of financial aid, our 
enrollment would not be 
what it is without this 
help. 

This brings us to the 
so-called "bottom line." 
Students on scholarship 
will soon receive a letter 
listing the names and 
addresses of their 
scholarship donors. 
Please take the time to 
send them a short note. 
It's a responsibility that 
is easily satisfied and 
will help you, other 
students, and Centenary 
College. 

Sincerely, 

Bob Brown 

Director of Scholarship 

Development 



Kay Madden 
Director of Church 
Relations 



The Centenary 
CONGLOMERATE 

Leigh Weeks Bonnie Brown 

Co- Editors 

Business Manager Warren Morales 

News Editor Jackie Pop* 

Features Editor Bess Robinson 

Sports Editor Kim Staman 

i 

Layout staff Rachel Fugatt, Mike Fertitt. 

Treasure Thomas 

Ad Manager Marcie Bryant 

Reporters. . . Pierre Bellegarde, Rick Anders, 

Lisa Thorton. Kathy Eraser. 

, Suzanne Landrv 

Cheryl Dring, Janie Elournoy. 

Bill Roberts, 

Alyce Boudreaux, Carol Stephens. 

• Diane Fowler 

Around Campus Jeannie Clampiti 

Mead Photographer Chris Murphy 

Photographers Marcie Bryant. 

Rachel Fugatt, Kick Anders 

Managing Editor ^ Craig Coleman 

Artwork Pam Edwards, Bonnie Brown 

Columnists Alan Irvine 

Technical Advisor Janie Flournoy 

Printer The Bossier Tribune 

Publishing Company 

The Centenary Conglomerate is written and edited bv 
Students of Centenary College, 2911 Centenary Btvd. 
Shreveport. LA 711W. ine views presented are those of th.- 
staff and do not necessarily reflect administrative pol' ci «' s of 
the college. 

The Centenary Conglomerate is published weekly except 
for summer school semesters, holidays, dead week, and 
examination periods. Subscription price is $» per year. 

The Centenary Conglomerate welcomes letters to the editor 
and other con tributions. but reserves the right to edit 
correspondence received and reject any xnd all contributions 
Contributions become the priority of The Centenary 
Conglomerate. Letters must be accompanied with name. 
Deadline for copy is Sunday. S p.m. 






Recently a few of us 
gathered to discuss the 
distasteful article about 
CAF conditions. We 
came to the conclusion 
that the article was 
written in poor taste and 
was exaggerated. It 
read as though it was 
written by students who 
had absolutely nothing 
else left to complain 
about. 

The article made it 
sound as though one 
could find a hair or 
roach in his food all the 
time. Granted, a hair is 
found now and then and 
is not very appetizing, 
but it is certainly not 
anything to collapse 
about. One may find a 
hair in his food at the 
most expensive 
restaurant in 
Shreveport. Maybe if 
students would not 
brush their hair at the 
table or in line, they 
would not find hair in 
their food. All you have 
to do is return the dish 
and get a new serving of 



food. As far as a roach 
in a doughnut, that 
seems to be an isolated 
case. The caf has not 
received but one 
complaint about a 
roach. I'm sure at one 
time or another we've 
all seen a roach in our 
homes and they've 
probably gotten into 
food that we've left 
open. Even though we 
did not intend for this to 
happen, it did; but we 
lived through it. There 
also seems to be no 
complaint about grease 
in the coffee from 
students, because they 
go through about ten 
pots of coffee per meal. 

True, one 

occasionally comes 
across a dirty plate or 
utensil. But every dish, 
knife, fork, spoon and 
glass is sent through a 
dishwasher. It just so 
happened that not every 
single solitary piece 
comes clean every time. 
All one has to do is 
return the dirty object 



to the washroom and go 
get another fork or 
whatever. We are not 
forced to eat with the 
first utensil we pick up. 
If still one is not 
satisfied with 
cleanliness, maybe we 
will volunteer to 
handwash all the dishes 
and utensils so that they 
will meet his his high 
standard of cleanliness. 

As far as the menu, 
one can't expect a meal 
all the time he eats at 
home. For the food to be 
so bad, there is an awful 
long line for lunch and 
dinner. Sometimes the 
line is all the way to the 
door. For dinner 
students lining up to eat 
at 4:05 or 4:10 and the 
CAF doesn't open till 
4:30. What's the hurry if 
the food is so awful? 
Many times there is 
nothing left after meals, 
students have eaten 
everything that was 
cooked. 

As far as clean up the 
CAF, maybe the 



From the Wizard's Kettle 

By J. Alan Irvine 

It's almost starting 
time. The horses stomp 
the ground, snort in 
eager readiness. The 
charioteers test the 
reins, eye the 

competiton nervously, 
try to judge the 
conditions of the waiting 
track. The crowd waits 
impatiently for the 
starting flag. Circus 
Maximr.s is about to 
begin. 

Is this some bizarre 
publicity stunt for 
Louisiana Downs? 

Some new epic remake 
of Ben Hur? No, the 
scale is much smaller 
than that. Instead, a 
board game called 
Circus Maximus is 
about to recreate the 
chariot races of the 
Roman Empire. 

Saturday night — the 
appointed time. The 
players gather — 
drifting in from diverse 
points. Seme come in 
from a mo',ie. Others 
return from buying one 
of the most important 
elements of an 
evening's gathering: 
food. Tonight doughnuts 
won out over pizza, 
which calls to mind an 
interesting question. 
Why is pizza the favored 
food for most off-the- 
wall gatherings like this 
one? Is it because it 



needs no preparation; 
you buy it readymade? 
Perhaps it's because 
Domino's delivers? 
(But then, what about 
before Domino's?) Do 
more people like pizza 
than, say, hamburgers? 
You can eat pizza with 
your hands, get really 
messy without dishes to 
clean up, yet still set it 
down quickly without 
worry. Could this be 
why? Whatever the 
reasons, tonight's fare 
consists of doughnuts, 
which have about the 
qualities of pizza except 
dcughnut places usually 
rion't deliver, and 
doughnuts are, 
hopefully, sweeter than 
pizza. 

Once everyone's 

settled with food and 
drink the game can 
begin. Well, not quite. 
First the board must be 
set up, the chariots 
devised. Every 
gathering seems to 
suffer this setting up 
phase. In this case, the 
time involved is longer 
than that required for a 
poker game, but shorter 
than deciding what to 
watch on TV. 

The bets are laid; the 
chariots stand ready. 
The game begins. 
Despite the fact that the 
objective of the game is 



clearly stated in the 
rules (To cross the 
finish line first( almost 
everyone insists on 
establishing their own 
criteria. One follows the 
rules strictly — striving 
for the acknowledged 
victory. Another 
decided the objective is 
instead to have a 
rollicking good time 
viciously attacking the 
opposition — measuring 
victory by damage 
done. Torn between the 
two, a third tries to 
combine them, while a 
fourth just tries to get 
through unhurt and 
unnoticed. Everyone 
sets their own goals. 
Even the various 
spectators seem to be 
interested in different 
aspects of the game. 

For an hour or two the 
race goes on — 
sometimes exciting, 
sometimes dull. 
Finally, someone's 

chariot thunders across 
the finish line and the 
race is won. The other 
players figure up their 
losses, search for ways 
to prove that they really 
did bettert than 
ev 'one seems to think 
the, did. Once 
everyone's soothed 
their embarrassed egos, 
the next race begins. 



students should do the 
same. After EVERY 
meal the caf is 
thoroughly cleaned; 
coffee pots are scalded 
out, the floor is swept, 
the salad bar is wiped 
down, and each table is 
washed. This has to be 
done because studnets 
leave the caf in such a 
mess. We as students 
are supposed to pick up 



leac 

14 



Well 
is found smeared on tin ^ j u si 
tables (toast jj for m 
supposed to be buttered fljursd 
and jellied, not tables,)! centen 
After the student joved 
leave the caf, it lookL r the 
more like a play aiW^ bu 
for 2 and 3 year oljj The 
than of an eating pla«j stuffing 
for COLLEGE ^ \ £ 

STUDENTS. Maybe tUthe she 
caf should also pass on % was 
bibs, for many student! ^y the 
our trays and put them act as though they w«] gr 0U p 
in the washroom 2 and 3 years old. It isj people i 
window after we eat. shame FOR COLLEGj and 

students to leave tlithemse 
CAF such a mess. M friends 
should start living upt booth. 
those high standards { the boot 
cleanliness before v CO ntort< 
ask someone else to. ^ 

So before we star"hangei 
telling the CAF to cles action. . 
up their act, we I "Of ficia 
students should clean ii Regulat 
our act first. Booth 

Name Withbi 



After EVERY meal, 
workers find glasses, 
trays, and such on the 
tables, because students 
are too lazy to pick up 
after themselves. Salt is 
found poured all over 
the tables, food is 
stuffed in ashtrays, 
bread is smushed on the 
floor, coke and milk is 
spilt in puddles on the 
tables. Butter and Jello 



By Reque 



The Atlantic City Supper Club, Chapter 



The Atlantic City to 
Galveston race 
concluded this week 
with the London in first, 
Donne running a close 
second by the bowsprit, 
and the Stevenson 
lagging a good three 
miles away to leeward 
for a third. After the 
tropical storm just off 
the Florida coast, 
eleven out of the fifteen 
boats were sunk, and 
one, the Manderley, 
grounded heavily on a 
reef. Colonel Bogey, 
captain of the sunk 
Drambui, was heard to 
yell, "I shall return and 
build the Drambui II!" 
But we have the famed 
Galveston Cup again, 
and what a disaster. 

Note to members: 
Beware of a swarthy, 
short man selling stock 
in an Egyptain gold 
mine. He has been 
chased off the property 
twice, but somehow 
managed to make it to 
the formal banquet 
after the race to give a 
speech. 

The Supper Club's 
annual "Search for the 
Northwest Passage" 
will begin Sunday after 
church. It is noteworthy 
that nobody has won 
this one yet, so here is 
your big chance. Here 
at Centenary, the K 
Chapter is springing for 
a small airplane, and 
with big hopes that we 
shall win (the prize is 
$50,000— a thousand a 



Over 
women, 
students 
in a in 
called " 
Bound" 
Designe< 
particip* 
challeng 
in wilder 
all time 
Outward 



lake pla 
a dozen 
many cc 
Bound s( 



year for the past 
years, when nobody I 
won); and this she 
more than pay 
everything, since 
have arranged to I 
the plane for $535. I 
an old plane, but a I 
one. 

This v 
entertainment will 
provided by Mor 
Fairchild, reading 
Sea Wolf during . 
Wednesday evening high 

Formal attire they'll p 
required, as us most wi 
Those interested in new un 
Atlantic City to C! themseh 
race have only 1 discover 
weeks to acquire art capable 
out their Twelve-M[ they m i 
yachts. It is for 
be rough, for they 
having an unseasotf 
monsoon activity 
there, and ice bergs 
moving north after 
warm spell last ' 
Those members 
want their pictutf 1 
the next edition d 
Encyclopaedia 
Britannica 
me in the SUB Tue 
at regular 
Remember that tl> 
only possible W 
the Supper Club 
the company, and 
your membership' 
and receipt to sho* 1 
you have paid 
dues. And try w 
nice! 

Until next 
"Urbs Atlantic** 
Grand Marnier!" 

M.R. 10/ 








\p nch out and Touch Someone 

14 Students Stuff Phone Booth 



Thursday, November 18, 1982 - THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE - Page 3 



Well, some people will 
on % fo just about anything 
i$f or money! And last 
tterec Thursday some 
ibles, centenary students 
udentij proved to all just how 
looker they would go for a 
i arejfgw bucks! 
r olfc The phone booth 
I plaoj stuffing contest was 

held last Thursday in 
fbeW(he shell during break, 
ass oil n was interesting, to 
tuderiU ^y the least, to watch a 
>y wet group of college age 
• It isjj people shoving, pushing 
XEGI and squeezing 
ve th themselves and their 
;ss. l| fiends into a phone 
»g up I booth. And then after 
lards i the booth was filled with 
are nj contorted arms, legs, 
\e to. and torsos, the 
e stail "hangers' ' were put into 

action. According to the 

"Official Rules and 
cleanij Regulations on Phone 

Booth Stuffing," a 
Vithbe 
Reque 



to clea 
we i 



ipter 

past 
obodyl 

is sho 

pay 
since 
d tol 
$535. 



person is considered to 
be in the booth if both 
their feet and hands are 
touching the inside of 
the booth. So if you 
thought you could 
escape getting involved 
in this embarrassing 
(yet fun) event by 
claiming claustrophobic 
tendencies, you soon 
found yourself hanging 
by your hands and feet 
inside the booth! 

The President's 

Advisory Council (PAC) 
was the first group to fill 
the booth. Actually, 
they were just 
demonstrating some 
good tips and 

techniques for other 
groups. However, they 
did manage • to get 
eleven people in the 
booth within the 
specified time limit. 

The second bold and 



daring group to 
participate in the 
contest was Chi Omega. 
Within sixty seconds 
they managed to 
squeeze fourteen 
"hooters" in the booth. 
After the Chi-O's many 
other groups were 
discouraged because 
they didn't even have 
fourteen people to begin 
with! So for a while it 
looked as if the Chi-O's 
were going to claim the 
title. 

But, alas, Centenary's 
International Students 
Organization (CISO) 
managed to round up 
fourteen people, and fit 
them all into the booth! 
Once again referring to 
the "Official Rules and 
Regulations on Phone 
Booth Stuffing," when 
in the event of a tie, both 



groups are given a 

second chance — but 
are given less time (30 
seconds) to get 
everyone in. 

However, since many 
of the Chi Omegas had 
already left, CISO 
agreed to call it a tie 
and split both the first 
place prize money ($25) 
and the second place 
prize money ($10) 
between Chi-0 and 
CISO. 

Along with the prize 
money came the glory 
of seeing yourself on the 
ten o' clock news! 

Although Centenary 
students will do just 
about anything for a 
quick buck — they'll 
have a heck of a lot of 
fun doing it! 







Outward Bound 



Over 8,000 men and 
women, both adult and 
students, will take part 
in a unique program 
called "Outward 
Bound" this year. 
Designed so that 
participants will meet 
challenging experiences 
■ in wilderness settings at 
1 31 all times of the year, 
Outward Bound courses 



t will 
Mo1 
ading 
uring 
yening ! 
attire 
is tf* 
sted in 

- to ci 

only 
uirea tf 
elve- 
for 
r they 
iseasotf 
tivity 
e bergs 
h after 

last' 
mbers 
picture 
ition d 
iia . 
please 
JBTU« 
ar 
that tb 
>le & 

Club 
y, and 1 
ership 
to-sW 

paid 

try to 



take place in more than 
a dozen states. While 
many come to Outward 
Bound seeking a taste of 
high adventure— and 
they'll probably get it- 
most will leave with a 
new understanding of 
themselves after 
discovering they are 
capable of doing things 
they might previously 



have thought 
"impossible." Outward 
Bound believes many 
limits are self-imposed. 

Backpacking, 
mountaineering, rock 
climbing, canoeing, 
skiing, snowshoeing, 
sailing, cycling, rafting, 
and even caving form 
the core of the Outward 
Bound experience, 

depending on the 
environment in which 
the course takes place. 
Previous outdoor skills 
are necessary, as is 
special equipment other 
than personal clothing 
and boots. Each small 
group of students has 
one or more expert 
instructors and 
specialists who help 
them develop outdoor 



and interpersonal skills, 
culminating in a "final 
expedition, "with 
minimal instructor 
supervision, relying on 
what they have learned 
during the course. 
Academic credit is often 
available, as is financial 
aid based on need. In 
addition, several 
Outward Bound schools 
offer no-interest tuition 
loan plans, some for up 
to three years. 

Outward Bound 

courses are offered 
year-round and last 
from 5 to 26 days. For 
information, write 

Outward Bound, Inc., 
384 Field Point Road, 
Greenwich, CT 06830, or 
call toll free 800-243-8520 
(except in Connecticut) . 



Lisa tiling helps a fellow student stuff her way Into the phone 
booth! (photo by Chris Murphy) 



•'//'"//////AM.,. 



' "-. •■.•- — ~ 



The Great American 
Smokeout 




Save A Buck 



on a small 
original double 

meat, double cheese sandwich 
or 

Save $1.00 on any 2 medium sandwich 

Good thru November 30th 

5914 Youree Drive 



by Carol Stephens 
Features Writer 

If you happened to see 
lots of balloons floating 
over the campus 
yesterday, it was to help 
promote "The Great 
American Smokeout," 
which is today. This is 
the day when all 
smokers are asked to 
refrain from smoking 
all day — and maybe 
never start up again. 

This is the sixth 
consecutive year that 
"The Great American 
Smokeout" has been a 
national event. It 
originated in 
Monticello, Minn., by 
the local newspaper 
editor. In 1977, it was 
held on a nationwide 
basis for the first time, 
and since then, it has 



been an annual event 
occurring on the 
Thursday before 
Thanksgiving. The 

smokeout has been a 
success in past years, 
and its promoters (the 
American Cancer 

Society) are determined 
to make it a success 
again this year. 

The goal of the event 
is to have one out of 
every five smokers quit 
smoking for this one 
day. According to their 
records, they have had 
an even higher 
participation rate. A 
survey conducted in 
1981 revealed that only 
1.1 percent of all 
smokers did not 
participate in the 
smokeout. The survey 
went on to reveal that 
6.7 percent of all the 



people that did 
participate had quit 
smoking permanently. 
So if you smoke, or if 
you know someone who 
does, why don't you join 
The Great American 
Smokeout — just take 
the pledge: I do solemly 
swear to give up 
smoking for The Great 
American Smokeout, 
Nov. 18. I promise not to 
smoke for 24 hours (and 
maybe longer), or to 
help a friend quit. Take 
the pledge and make 
many people happy — 
including your SGA and 
Larry Hagman, this 
year's National 
Chairman. 



fl) O Q 
O (Q (Q <Q 

Q Q. Q Q 




8 8 8 8' 

D D D D 

CO CO CO CO 



lext 
lantic* 
nier! 
R.10/ 1 






Sckhtzshis 

ISandwich Shops J J 



NEW LOCATION AT SOUTH PARK MALL! 




Page 4 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Thursday, November 18, 1982 




\ 



Freshman roundballer Treasure Thomas is 
ready for anything but basketball in this 
grey crepe and sequin dress from Palais 
Royal. 



Winter Sizzles with Hot Fashions 
From Palais Royal and the Depot 



Centenary students became models for a 
day Saturday, November 13 when Palais 
Royal and the Depot sponsored winter 
wear fashion show in Mall St. Vincent. The 
models were, Treasure Thomas, Jim Gray, 
Tracy Murrell, Jennifer Blakeman, Walter 
Klocko, Sandy McMillan, Pierre 
Bellegarde, Rhonda Cobb, Janette Fox, 
Tanya Garcia, Nobia Fox and Zebber 

Satcher. (photos by Michele MeMahen) 




Nobia Fox, ZTA model ready for a slumber 
party in a red flannel nightie with matching 
boots from Palais Royal. 







Tracy Murrell models a brown business 
suit from Palais Royal perfect for a job 
interview. 




At the end of the show the models exchange gifts. 



■ 




N 

oi 



Mitchell Penzra, Centenary freshman 
models this classic sweater and jeans 
from the Depot. 



Thursday, November 18, 1982 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Page 5 





Walter Klocko, Treasure Thomas, and 
Sandy McMillan are ready for Christmas 
parties in formal wear from Palais Royal. 









Centenary Lady Zeb Satcher isn't 
preparing for sleep, she's modeling a robe 
from Palais Royal. 











Jim Gray in Guerera wear from the Depot, 
perfect for around campus. 





^^ .... ,-,:-..-^m^^mt-:: 



Nobia Fox in a pen strip suit that can be dressed up 
or dressed down. 





Jennifer Blakeman wears new 
Marilyn Monroe style jeans from 
the Depot. 



Page 6 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Thursday, November 18, 1982 



Greek Beat 



Chi Omega 

The Iota Gamma 
chapter of Chi Omega 
would like to thank 
everyone involved with 
making Barnyard '82 
a good time for all. 
Special thanks to 
certain pledge officers 
for their impromptu 
backdrop painting (it 
looked great) . 
Congratulations to the 
Chi Omegas who tied 
first place in the phone 
booth stuffing contest. 
The actives would like 
to thank Lisa Chaisson 

\ for sharing her 
pyramid-building skillls 
with us. We would like 
to extend our sympathy 
to Hilarie who is sitill 
recovering form last 

I week's "muJe" attack. 

L 

Kappa Sigma 

Despite Chi-0 
Barnyard which was a 
fab bash, a definite cool- 
out, certainly no db-gb, 
last week has been 
cancelled due to lack of 
interest. Volleyball was 
mediocre at best, 
'cooking ahead to 
swamp and greek party, 
yawn, sigh, yawn, 
/.zzzzzzzzzzzzzzz. 



Zeta Tau Alpha 

Happy birthday to 
\udrianna Grisham, 
Shelia Kennedy, and 
Shawn Grammer. We 
uould like to thank the 
Ohi-Os for a fun 
Barnvard. 

Zeta Swamp Party is 
this Friday night. We 
are looking forward to it 
and we hope everyone 
else is too Party Pics 
will be taken. Pre-party 
will be at the Shehee's. 
We would like to thank 
them for opening up 
their home to us. 

We would like to 
congratulate Ron and 
Margot Evans on the 



birth of their new baby 
daughter, Amber 
Christene Evans. 

We hope everyone will 
work hard on the Phone- 
a-Thon, Open Ear, and 
the Great Teacher's 
Scholarship Fund. 

Remember to watch 
those STANDARDS 
ladies. 

Kappa Alpha 

All the KA's would 
like to thank the Chi 
Omega's for a cookin' 
Barnyard. Bob Says "I 
do what I want to do and 
nobody's going to 
change it.' Hey Nick 
"Did you give good 
directions to the cotton 
field?" Hey Animal, 
break into any rooms 
lately? Nice hat 
Bergstedt! Hey Burke 
you missed another 
Brotherhood Building 
Session. Woolfe 
continues to be in 
Woolfe land and so does 
Dumpsey. Hey Gele 
like sloopy 3rds! Hey 
Kathleen, I heard 
you're missing part of 
your dairyair because 
Mike has it lying on his 
desk. And last but 
definitely least J.J. 
you're two for two. Hiya 
Toyota. Oh yeah Tony's 
having a bed warming 
party this Friday night 
for this new boofo bed! 



Royale Reds 
—Wants You— 

Mon.-Wed. 

25$ Reeb 

3044 Youree 868-3249 

—CALL FOR DIRECTIONS— 



Around Campus 



"Campus Life" 

November 19, 1982, 
the chi-omegas will host 
a bible story called 
"CAMPUS LIFE." 
Robert Ed will be 
leading the ceremony. 
This will not be the 
typical bible study. 
Robert Ed wishes to 
make this a modern 
approach to bible 
verses. There will be a 
slide show set to John 
Denver music. This will 
be open to the entire 
campus, so we are 
hoping everyone can 
attend. Remember 

November 18, 1982, at 
the Chi-Omeea house. 
12 Days 

The Third Annual 
Twelve Days of 
Christmas Tasting Tea 
and Boutique sponsored 



by the Centenary 
Women's Club will be 
held on Wednesday, 
Dec. 1, from 10 a.m. 
until 3 p.m. in the 
Bynum Commons 

Dining Hall. Lunch will 
be served starting at 11 
a.m. Tickets can be 
purchased from any 
club member or from 
Janie Flournoy in the 
public relations office 
for $5 in advance or $6 at 
the door. 

Honor Court 

Opening on 

Centenary's Honor 

Court Qualifications : 
Must be a junior or 
senior with a 2.5 or 
better grade point 
average. Written 

applications should be 



submitted to any Honor 
Court member, Dr. 
Seidler (MH-306) or Dr. 
Shepherd (LB-22A) no 
later than Wednesday 
November 24 

Opera 

Opera Centenary 
Performances will be 
held on Thursday, Nov. 
18, at 3:30 p.m. and on 
Friday, Nov. 19, at 8 
p.m. in the Hurley 
School of Music 
Auditorium. This year's 
program will present a 
variety of opera scenes. 

Second Chance 

If you are a 2nd 
generation Centenary 
student (or more) and 
have not had your 



photograph made by 
Janie Flournoy, please 
meet Tuesday, Nov. 23, 
at 11:10 a.m. in the 
lobby of Hamilton Hall. 
The photographs will be 
used in the upcoming 
issue of Centenary, the 
alumni magazine. When 
you come, please bring 
with you in writing the 
names of your parents, 
grandparents, aunts, 
uncles, sisters, or 
brothers, who have 
attend Centenary 
College before you. 

Wind Ensemble 

Centenary's Wind 
Ensemble will present 
their Fall Concert on 
Thursday, Nov. 18, at 8 
p.m. in Hurley 
Auditorium. Selections 



on the program include 
selections from West 
Side Story, Sousa's The 
Gallant Seventh March, 
Black is the Color My 
True Love's Hair, 
Aaron Copland's 
Variations on a Shaker 
Melody from 
Appalachian Spring. 
Dr. Michael Williford 
directs the ensemble. 
The concert is free and 
open to the public. 



SGA Platforms 




Wade Cloud 

Vital to the successful 
operation of Centenary 
College is an efficient 
SGA. Elected officers 
serve as important links 
between students and 
the administration. It is 
the responsibility of 
these representatives to 
not only seek the views 
and opinions of their 
fellow students, but also 
to voice these views 
effectively and 
enthusiastically. 
Presently, the office of 
Senior Senator is open. 
My name is Wade 
Cloud, and I am seeking 



that office, along with 
the challenge that 
accompany it. 

My reason for seeking 
the role of your 
represenative is simple. 
I would like to spend my 
final semester at 
Centenary actively 

working to improve 
campus life. For three 
and one half years I 
have benefited from my 
Centenary education 
and have enjoyed it for 
the most part, except 
for finals. I have 
recently had the 
opportunity to join the 
Centenary Public 
Relations Committee 



here. Centenary 
presented me with an 
opportunity to intern on 
Capitol Hill for four 
months last spring, 
which was a real 
learning experience. I 
was able to view our 
legal system firsthand. 
Now, with your help, I 
would like to contribute 
to Centenary campus 
life through government 
participation. By 
working for you, and by 
expressing your views, I 
can do this. 

I would appreciate 
your consideration. 

Sincerely yours 
Wade Cloud 



Thurndotte 

Boughman 

I am Thurndotte 
Baughman and , Jl'm 
running for the position 
of Secretary of the 
Student Government 
Association. I became 
involved in the SGA this 
year, serving as 
Entertainment 
Committee 

Chairperson. This 

experience has given 
me insight into the 
workings of the Senate 
and ideas on how to 
make it run more 
efficiently. I am willing 
to put in the hours of 



LSAT 

On November 20, 1982 
at 1:30 p.m. in the 
library basement, a 
sample LSAT will be 
administred to those 
students who plan to 
take the exam this 
academic year. 



work necessary tb fulfill 
the obligations of this 
office and assist the 
other officers and 
senators in making next 
semester a successful 
one for the SGA. 

I appreciate your vote 
on Nov. 30. 




BECOME AN EXECUTIVE IN 21 WEEKS. 

An an Army officer, you'll have many responsibilities. And some special 

privileges. 

That's in addition to Army benefits such as health care and up to 30 days 

earned vacation a year. And there may even be a chance to travel or live 

abroad. 




If you're a college senior, you can apply early and get our exams out of the 
way. If you pass the exams, we'll guarantee your Officer Candidate School 
(OSC) in writing. 

Take your first step toward becoming an Army officer today by calling: 
SGT. 1ST CLASS PHIL BUCHANAN ARMY 

U.S. ARMY RECRUITING STATION mufll. 

9036 MANSFIELD RD. SHREVEPORT, LA. 
PHONE: 226-5323 



B£ ALL YOU CAN K. 



^«P«P 



^W ^ ^? 



m 



Come Catch 
the Movie 

in 
The Sub 

Friday at 
9:00 



m* 



Thursday, November 18, 1982 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE - Page 7 



Choir sings in 
Christmas Season 



November 10, 1982 

Roast beef, Yorkshire 
pudding, and 
Elizabethan carols sung 
by the Centenary 
College Choir promise 
to inaugurate your 
Christmas holidays in 
the most festive of 
spirits. 

It's all part of the 
Choir's fourth annual 
Elizabethan Christmas 
dinners to be held 
Friday and Saturday, 
Dec. 3 and 4, at 7 p.m. in 
St. Mark's Parish Hall. 

The evenings' 
programs include a full 
dinner, of roast beef, 
Yorkshire pudding, 
vegetables, wassail 
punch, and dessert, all 
served to the pomp and 
ceremony of 
Elizabethan England. 
Choir members, who 
dress in period 
costumes, will serve the 
meal and give toasts to 
the Yule Log, the Great 
Boar's Head, and the 
Wassail Bowl. 

In the tradition of 



merry olde England, 
the Choir will perform 
Elizabethan songs and 
lead the dinner-goers in 
a sing-along of 
Christmas carols. 

Guests will also have an 
opportunity to learn 
Elizabethan dances, led 
by Edith Elliott and her 
Renaissance group. 

Tickets are $7.50 each 
and are available from 
all Choir members, St. 
Mark's Church, First 
Methodist Church, and 
the Hurley School of 
Music at Centenary 
College. Proceeds from 
the event will used by 
the Choir to help fund 
their concert tour to 
Japan and the People's 
Republic of China in the 
summer of 1983. 

For more 
information, contact 
Dr. Will Andress, 
Director of the 
Centenary College 

Choir, at First 
Methodist Church, 424- 
4373, 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. 
weekdays. 



LET US COUNT OUR 
BLESSINGS 





So says the YA 

KERRY DRAKE 
Alfred Andriola 



DONT COP OUT ON 
YOURSELF! VAWILl GIVE 
DRUG DEPENDENCY 
TREATMENT TO 
THOUSANDS OF 
VETERANS THIS 
NEXT! 




Contact nearest VA office 

(check your phone book) or 

a local veterans group. 



Phi Beta 
Adds Members 

Phi Beta Fraternity, phi Beta is a 

Alpha Iota Chapter, professional fraternity 

initiated seven new for persons studying in 

members on Sunday, the fields of music, 

November 7, at the speech, drama, dance, 

home of Edith Elliott on or art. The primary aim 

Richmond. New of the organization is to 

members are encourage high 

Madeleine professional standards" 

Montgomery, Suzanne and support all 

Matheny, Shelle worthwhile creative and 

Sumners, Mae Ann performing art 

Owen, Suzanne Knoop, endeavors. Phi Beta 

Cynthia Hawkins, and also seeks to stimulate 

Elizabeth Haas. A wine use of its members' 

and cheese party talents in service to 

followed the initiation their communities, 
ceremonies. 

the 
great 



WHAT'S COOKIN 





amencani 
smokeouti 




t ^ 



? " c °n C ance< ** 



Thursday 



Friday 



Saturday 



Sunday 



Monday 



Tuesday 



Week of Nov. 
18-25 
Meatballs w / brown 
gravy Pizza 
Buttered egg noodles 
Fried chicken livers 

Shrimp Creole 
Cheeseburgers 
French fries 



Chili dogs 
Tater tots 
Beef tips / rice 

Pork roast Mashed 
potatoes / gravy 
Hot spiced apples 

Taco rolls w / chili and 
cheese Chicken and 
okra gumbo over rice 

Shaved ham and cheese 

sandwiches 

Red beans, rice and 

sausage 

Cheeseburgers 
French fries 



Chicken fried steaks 
Rice / gravy 
Stuffed bell peppers 



Smoked sausage 
Hash browns Biscuits 
Nachos w / meat and 
cheese sauce 

Fried chicken strips 
Au Gratin potatoes 
Ravioli 



Roast beef 
Au Jus rice 

Thanksgiving Special 

Night 

Turkey Dressing 

And all the trimmings 

CLOSED UNTIL 

MONDAY 

AM BREAKFAST 

HAPPY 

THANKSGIVING! 



The GRAPEVINE 



We will try to have 
"Grapevine" ads on 
sale in the caf during 
dinner on Thursdays 
and Mondays. But you 
can mail them to me at 
the Conglomerate office 
WITH THE MONEY as 
long as it arrives by 
Saturday. Also, you can 
give them to me during 
the week, but please try 
to have your money 
with you. 

Thank you, 
Mickey Zemann 



THE 

EPISCOPAL 

CHURCH 

AT 

CENTENARY 

COLLEGE 

The Herndon 

Canterbury House 

Woodlawn Avenue at 

Wilkinson Street 

(Behind KA House 

and Across from 

Playhouse) 

WEDNESDAYS 

5PM-Holy 

Communion 

5 : 30 PM— Free Supper 

Dan Mann, Resident 

Father Paul, Chaplain 

865-0466 

ALL ARE WELCOME! 



HILL: 3 Peking Mules! GAG! At 
least you handled yourself very 
well (HEH-HEH). PHIL 

L.B.D.S.: Have you done any 
more hunting for chipmonks? 
B.B.J.G. 

PH. :Hjya toots! PH 

M.B. : You're the greates! B. 

d.k.f.: Go For It! Jump him! 

Oh Mickey, I'm so fine, make 
me want to puke! (J.K.) Any 
day you need help in Eng. or Bio. 
just give ole brains Howell a call 
-I Know it all! PHIL 

L.B.J.H.: Come eye to eye with 
any more trees lately? B.B.J.A. 

J.L.: Mafia was a blast! The 
Beauty Salon will never be the 
same. Neither will that Y.V.W. 

PH. 

K.W.: Greetings from your 
bilingual boyfriend! P.H 



Big Mouth: Why don't you give 
up nicotine AND ALCOHOL ! 

S.B. : What the "L" happened to 
your hair?? Oh year, Nice 
Bumper — Guess Who! 

It's nice to have friends, but it's 
better if you know who they are 
Matt Jr. 
Matt J. 



M.Z.: 
me!" 



"Wristle me, wristle 



S.C: Your answering service 

lies! 

B.H.: Letmeletyago! 

K.B.: Love hearing your 
fantasies in room 151 -L. 

J.K. & K.G. : No more mules for 
me, thank you — I want that 
tape! H.C 

WANTED: A girl to marry. Cut. 
. .NO. . .Great Looking guy — 
fun date too! 



K.M. : What's Happening? the grapevine is trash. M.R. 



S.V. : Thank you for a great time 
at Barnyard. I'm looking 
forward to Swamp! B. 

M.C.: I had a great time at 
Barnyard — wish I could 
remember it! P.H. 

J.H.: Hey. Big Bro. How was 
Awesome Austin? 



M.R.: Who asked your opinion 
— but thanks for the quarter! 
Mickey 

P.H.: The men's bathroom at 
Cowboys — did you sneak a 

peak? B.T. 

for sale: tennis racquet, new. 



Save a Life Today! 

Blood Plasma Needed 
Cash Paid 

Appointment Made. Donate twice a 

week. Earn up to $64 per month. Bring 

this ad your first donation and 

Get $1 Bonus. 

BIO BLOOD 
COMPONENTS 

802 Travis 222-3108 

New Hours to Fit Your Schedule 
Effective Oct. 4, 1982 
7:30-5:30 Closed Wed. 



good price. Call Pat Downs at 
869-5548. 

To the KB : Next time I'll be sure 
to get in the front seat! 

P.D.: I called Sun. nite and let 
the phone ring. I know you were 
there. What's the deal? 

S.W.: What color is brown?? 
H.C. 

69: Thanks for screwing up 
dinner — no pun intended. Can 
you not hear your doorbell from 
the bathroom and not the 
shower? 

Mr. 714: Drunk means never 
having to say you're sorry — 

righ t? RIGHT????? 

Lisa G. : Thanks for bei ng you! 

L.S., LP., L.D., J.P., & D.B.: 
I'm very sorry for all the 
trouble. Please forgive me and 
give me another chance. D.B.N. 

T.D.: I hope you "get over it" 
when you have to leave 
Bir mingham! L.W. 

S.B.: (the dream machine). 
They say your subconscious 

"says it all!** 

M.A.; 1 lovemy Big Sis! H.C. 

S.B.: Wasn't "The Sphynx" an 
excitin g movie??? 

K.W. : How are you today? Been 
partying with any baseball 

players lately?? H.C. 

S.C. : Where were you during the 
second and third quarters of the 
ARK. vs. A&M game? Your date 
(E.L.) was ticked. 

K.W.: How 'bout a little '&' - 
EASY on the 7! 



The Theta Chi's thought that 
Barnyard was a blast — even 
though they didn't mention it in 
their GREEK BEAT. (Did they 
mention anything? ? ? ) 

B.T.: Have fun this weekend — 
but not too much (if you get my 
drift)! I know Stacey will take 
care of you — but I don't know 
whether or not that's good or 
bad! ILU12UITS! MZ 

FOR SALE: TENNIS 

RACQUET. New, good price. 
Call: PAT DOWNS 869-5548. 

D.A. (Bubbles) Thanks for being 
such a bad influence. B.J. & 
R.F. 

S.B. : A little birdie told me that 
when Kathy talks, you'd 
BETTER listen! 

Ziggy: Don't forget to turn 
around at 68. 

E.P. No problem getting dates 
— just don't schedule them all 
on the same nite! B.T. 

Patty: You're not supposed to 
stirit!M.Z. 

L.G.: How was the shell after 
tea, your boss and my 
cartwheels? 

T.D.: Wanna buy a pearl 
necklace? How was Houston — 
just kidding. 

Zsa-Zsa: blue lines? What blue 
lines? All I saw was yellow ! 

B.M. & M.R.: Been locked up in 
the library lately? 

C.A., F.H., M.M. : Barnyard was 
great but it could have been 
greater with us there. 











CLOSED! 
Thanksgiving 






— you deserve a break. . 
And so does The 
Conglomerate. This is 
the last paper that will 
roll off the press before 
Thanksgiving. 





Page 8 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Thursday, November 18, 1982 



Kickers ranked tenth 



The Gent kickers 
have been ranked in the 
top 10 of the Mid-west 
region of NCAA 
Division I. They are now 
one of the top 40 teams 
in the nation. "This is a 
great honor for us. It 
was a disappointment at 
the TAAC Tournament 

for us, but three out of 
the four teams in our 
division are ranked in 
the top ten. The Mid- 
West region is the 
strongest region in the 
country. This will be a 
great building block for 
next year. I had no idea 
that we would be ranked 
this year. My goal was 
to be ranked two years 
from now," said Head 
Coach Enos Russell. 



This season the Gents 

finished no worse than 
third in any 

tournament. They had 
the longest winning 
streak in the south 
U.S.A. this year when 
they won their first fen 
in a row. "We* are only a 
few good players away 
from being nationally 
competitive," 
according to Coach 
Russell. Centenary is 
the smallest Division I 
college in the nation, yet 
out of 200 Division I 

schools, their soccer 
team is ranked in the 
top 40. Congratulations, 
Gents — we are prouder 
than proud of you. 



Mid-west Rankings 
NCAA Division I 
Soccer America 
Magaine 
Nov. 4, 1982 

1. So. 111. Edwardsville 
(12-3-1) 

2. So. Methodist 
University (13-1-1) 

3. N. Texas State 
University (11-3-2) 
(tie) E. 111. University 
(10-2-5) 

5. St. Louis University 
(9-7-2) 

6. N.E. Louisiana (11-4- 
0) 

7. Houston Baptist 
University (9-2-0) 

8. Hardin-Simmons 
University (8-5-3) 

9. Tulsa (14-1-1) 

10. CENTENARY (10-2- 
0) 




SPORTS 



Baseball 



Gents close season 



Why have a group of 
usually clean-cut guys 
suddenly started trying 
to grow facial hair? 
Because Centenary's 
baseball team has 
wrapped up its fall 
season — with a 14-10-3 
record. 



The fall season is 
played to give Coach 
James Farrar a chance 
to see his team in action 
before the spring 
season, which is when 
the conference games 
are played. 

Of his team this year, 



Dewberry — First Recruit for '83 



When the early NCAA 
national signing day for 
prep recruits got 
underway Nov. 10, 
Centenarysigned 
Andrew Dewberry as 
their first recruit for the 
1983-84 basketball 

season. 

This is the first time 
the NCAA has allowed 
college's to sign high 
school recruits during 
the season. Supposedly, 
this is to take the 
pressure off the prep 



player having to go 
through the recruiting 
process while trying to 
concentrate on 
basketball and school. 
Dewberry, a 6-3 
forward-guard from 
Doyline High School at 
Doyline, La., is an all- 
purpose player who can 
score from anywhere on 
the floor. After seven 
games into the 1982 
season, he leads Doyline 
in scoring and 

rebounding, averaging 



ASHLEY'S AMO CO SERVICE A 




PHONE 222 600S 



AMOCi 

3040 Centenary Blvd. at Kinp Hgwy. 
SHREVEP0RT, LOUISIANA 71104 



17.4 points and 11.7 
rebounds per game. 

"Andrew scores and 
does it all for us," 
according to his high 
school coach Justin 
Sharp. "He plays a 
power forward and 
center for us. In high 
school he can play in the 
middle and I have been 
fortunate to use him 
there. But we're going 
to have to prepare him 
for college and play him 
some at the second 
guard so he can learn 
the face the basket." 

Last year Doyline 
compiled a 33-8 record 



and won the District 1-B 
title. They advance to 
the quarterfinals of the 
state playoffs, losing to 
Dubach High School 44- 
43 in the final seconds. 
"He is the perfect 
example of how the 
early signing date will 
benefit some players," 
Centenary head 
basketball coach 
Tommy Canterbury 
said about Dewberry 
signing with the Gents. 
"His mind was set on 
Centenary a long time 
ago and he just did not 
want to go through the 
hassel his senior year. 



Coach Farrar said that 
they are better 
defensively up the 
middle— second 
baseman Jim Kubik and 
shortstop Jim Goldman 
will turn a lot of double 
plays, and Richard 
Sims is doing a fine job 
filling the' spot in left 
field vacated by David 

Coss. The team has a 
lot of depth and a better 
quality of pitchers than 
in the past: Jerry 
Winfield, Mark 
Mangham, George 

Fauber, Ricky 
Hardaway, and Ron 
Kelly all have E.R.A.'s 
under 3.00'. 



Offensively, the Gents 
are lacking in the long 
ball. There really isn't 




Needs Amateur Talent 
See Doc" for audition 

Anydayafter4p.m. 

519 E. Kings Hwy. 




Call Days Evenings & Weekends 



PEOPLE WHO CARE 
WHEN CARE IS NEEDED 

Abortion 

Unplanned Pregnancy 

( o.unscJi.tH] 

Free Pregnane v Testing 

Birth Control Information 

Speakers Bureau 

Member National 

Abortion Federation 






221-5500 



Hope 
Medical', 
Group 

Women 
210 Kings Highway 
Shreveport. LA. 71104 




KAPLAN 

Educational Center 



TEST PREPARATION 
SPECIALISTS SINK 1938 



Our Shreveport MCAT class 

is scheduled to begin in early 

February Eight Saturday 

mornir>g sessions. Call 

lor schedules and further 

information. 

318/221-4579 

214/750-0317 



11617 Nor'ih Central Expwy. Dallas 75243 




"We had Andrew in 
our basketball camp 
this past summer and 
he was voted the Most 
Valuable Player. He's 
an excellent player and 
student and can play 
either the big guard or 
small forward 
position." 

With the early signing 
date both coaches, 
Canterbury and Sharp, 
expressed positive 

feelings towards the 
early date. 

"By signing this 
position early, it allows 

us concentrate on the 

other two positions we 

want to fill and saves us 

money. Our budget was 

cut and it will help us in 

the long run," 

Canterbury said. 
"Myself, I think it's 

going to help take a lot 

of pressure off the high 

school seniors. They can 

commit to one school 

and not have to worry 

about the disruption. All 

they have to worry 

about is playing 

basketball and going to 

school. That's the way it 

ought to be," Sharp 

said. 

wwwiw^iiiwu >iw mm i, » m m |lt wmu%immtwmm****Bu 



anyone who will hit a lot 
of homeruns, and to 
compensate, the team 
will play for more one- 
run innings. Even 
though there are no "big 
sticks," individual 



batting averages are 
running high: Jim 
Goldman, Jim Kubik, 
Billy Harwell, Lewis 
Parker, Richard Sims, 
and Rodney Smith are 
all above .400; Wayne 
Rathbun, Dean Cole and 
Steve Kolstead are all 
above .300. 



The Gents will start 
practicing for their 
spring season on Feb. 
1— and our clean-cut 
guys will return to us 
once again. 



/~\ 




Graphic Arts and Printing 



518 EAST WASHINGTON 

SHREVEPORT, LA. 71104 

TELEPHONE (318)865-4394 / (318)868-0517 



STREET DANCE TO BE 



;e held 



Friday, November 19, a street dance will be held in front of James 
Dormitory. The street will be blocked off for dancing. Live music will be 
provided by the Resistors, a well-known group from Ruston. There wiU 
also be a disc jockey to play music during the bands breaks. 

Cokes and hot chocolate, along with refreshments will be sold outside 
the dorm. 

In case of rain, the party will be moved to the lobby of James. The 
dance is co-sponsored by James Dorm, Student Activities, and The Dea" 
of Students Office. 



MM 



m * m * mmmmmmm *******A**Mi0ma****0mmf*wmmtm0i 



tie U^"' 




Pegasus: Hot off the press 



From the Wizard's Kettle 



By Bess Robinson 
Features Editor 

The fall 1982 Pegasus 
staff is proud to present 
what it considers to be 
foe best issue of the 
campus literary 
niagazine to date. 

This semester's en- 
deavor is a 38-page 
medley of material- 
larger than any 
previous issue of the 
Publication. 

Pegasus VI features a 
w ider-than-ever 
s Pectrum of literary 
and artistic works. The 
Magazine represents 

toe efforts of 18 diff 

krent artists and 

■ w rtters. It is a collection 

°* five short stories, 



thirty poems, five 
photographs, and 
twelve pieces of artv 
work (including the 
cover illustration, by 
Talbot Hopkins). 

The publication 
differs significantly 
from its antecedents. 
The staff devoted 
considerable time to the 
visual aspect of this 
issue — to make sure it 
looks especially good. 
Also, there is a greater 
variety of material; 
more and lengthier 
prose pieces; a different 
type of cover; and more 
photography than ever 
before. 

The magaziner's staff 
is especially proud to be 



Jie first to publish a 
short story by Mike 
Ragland. "The Strange 
Adventure of Mark 
O'Dell" represents the 
culmination of three 
years of effort. Pegasus 
Editor J. Alan Irvine 
calls Ragland's piece 
"an excellent story — 
one of publishable 
quality in the com-i 
mercial market." Ir- 
vine is also pleased with 
the work of several new 
contributors to the 
magaine. He predicts 
that these people "will 
be important figures on 
the literary scene in the 
next few years." 
Pegasus IV is 

scheduled to come out 
tomorrow — Dec. 10, 



1982. Because the SGA 
cut more than half of the 

magazine's proposed 
budget (see The 
Conglomerate, Thurs 
sday,Oct. 21, 1982, p. 5), 
there weren't enough 
funds to print as many 
copies as were 
originally intended. 
Available copies will be 
distributed to various 
places around campus, 
including the library, 
Jackson Hall, and the 
playhouse. If you read 
and enjoy P egasus IV , t 
or if you can't find 
copies of the issue, let 
your SGA Represent- 
ative know, and ask 
them to restore the 
funding. 






# Greeks help the needy 




Admission to the latest 
joint fraternity/sorority 
party at Centenary 
College was two cans of 
food. A total of 200 cans 
were collected and given 
to Sister Margaret to 
distribute to needy 



families this Christmas. 
Groups participating 
were Kappa Sigma, 
Kappa Alpha, and Theta 

Chi fraternities, and Chi 
Omega and Zeta Tau 
Alpha sororities. 



In addition, the Kappa 
Sigmas made their 

annual trip to Shriners 
Hospital on Wednesday, 
Dec. 8. with Santa Claus 
and a sackful of toys for 
the children. 



By J. Alan Irvine 
Christmas. Even 

though the dim fog of 
tests, papers, studying, 
finals, and a billion 
other end of the 
semester crises, that 
one, heart-warming fact 
manages to shine out. 
Indeed, some would 
claim that it has 
become impossible to 
ignore it. Beginning, it 
seems, the instant after 
we carved our 

Thanksgiving turkeys 
we've been bombarded 
by the bastardized, 
commercialized version 
of Christmas. Christ- 
mas ads fill radio and 
TV timef stories throw 
up the tinsel before the 
Great Pumpkin's been 
laid to rest, and on, and 
on. All of which prompts 
countless people to 
complain about how 
commercial Christmas 
has become, how big 
business has stolen it 
away even more 
thoroughly than the 
Grinch ever could, how 
the true meaning of it 
all has been lost 
forever. Indeed, the 
chorus of mourners and 
cynics has become as 
much a tradition of the 



season as anything else. 
Well, I for one, refuse to 
follow suit and join the 
mourners. 

Maybe a lot of people 
have "lost the spirit" 
and think it's all a 
frantic race to spend as 
much as possible and 
whatever. So what? If 
that's how they want to 
celebrate the season, so 
be it! I tend to agree 
with old Ebenezer 
Scrooge's observation 
on the matter — let 
them keep Christmas in 
their own way, and I 
shall keep it in mine. 

The season is simply 
too full of important 
things to worry about 
the backseat drivers of 
the holidays. Christmas 
cards need to be chosen 
— often an arduous task 
to find those that feel 
just right, but an en- 
joyable one. The scent 
of cut evergreen wafts 
through the air in 
sometimes unsuspected 
places. Suddenly the 
bright red berries on the 
holly bushes behind the 
shell demand notice, as 
do the quietly blinking 
Christmas lights in a 
dorm window as 
darkness slowly settles. 
Bright colored paper 



beckons cheerfully in 
the stores, only to 
reappear wrapped 

around some 
mysterious package 
half-hidden and carols 
evoking the quiet 
wonder of the season's 
essence. A special 
warmth fills the air if 
anyone cares to but feel 
it — a joy, a love 
crackling and blazing 
brighter than any fire 
ever could. Children 
come more fully alive 
than ever before — all 
children, not just those 
so defined by age. 
Smiles, laughter, a 
warm embrace... 

All these and more 
are the important 
things, the things worth 
noticing and reveling in 
— not the commercials, 
the plastic Santas, the 
tinseled smiles. But if 
the gloomy souls — the 
misery seekers wish to 
focus in on the glitter 
rather than the sub- 
stance, let them. Like 
•Scrooge's nephew, I'll 
let anyone keep 
Christmas, or not. 
however they wish. But 
pardon me if I don't pay 
any attention when they 
proclaim Christmas 
dead. I know better. 



Page 2 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Thursday, December 9, 1982 

Speaker's Forum 



To the student body, 

One of the most 
outstanding qualities of 
Centenary College is the 
warmth and frien- 
dliness of the student 
body. When visitors 
write or talk about our 
campus this is up 
permost in their mind. 
Without conscious effort 
we have created a 
unique quality that is a 
source of much 
gratification to students 
and visitors alike. 
Because this quality has 
come to us so freely we 
have perhaps 
overlooked its benefits. 
The school's nickname 
is the Gents and un- 
doubtedly the person 
who gave us this name 
was aware of the 
warmth and frien- 
dliness of the student 
body. This is a name to 
be proud of and a 
tradition to be upheld. 
Sometimes in the ex- 
citement of athletic 
events we overlook our 
responsibility to portray 
good sportsmanship to 
our opposing team. To 
our embarrassment 
we've had several 
complaints about 
student body behavior 



at the Yugoslavian, and 
Arkansas games. These 
people were our guest 
and we had a respon- 
sibility to make them 
feel welcome. They 
should have been 
treated with respect and 
dignity. Why not make 
Centenary the home of 
good sportsmanship and 
fair play as well as 
outstanding athletic 
teams. We can do all 
and Centenary will be 
the beneficiary. So 
please help make all our 
guests feel welcome and 
help keep Centenary's 
fine tradition of good 
sportsmanship, fair 
play, and athletic ex 
cellence. 

Sincerely, 

Philip B.Howell 

(freshman senator) 



To the student body, 

We have a problem ! It 
involves a basic 
decision of whether we 
should have a sub or 
not. This year the 
S.G.A. has spent several 
thousand dollars to 
upgrade this facility for 
our enjoyment. Un 



So says the VA.. 

KERRY DRAKE 

by 

Alfred Andriola 



DONT COP OUT ON 
YOURSELF! VAWIU GIVE 
DRUG DEPENDENCY 
TREATMENT TO 
THOUSANDS OF 
VETERANS THIS 
YEAR AND NEXT! 



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Contact nearest VA office 

(check your phone book) or 

a local veterans group. 



fortunately their efforts 
have not proven very 
successful. The pinball 
and coke machines 
were broken into, the 
felt on the pool tables 
were carelessly ripped, 
holes were knocked into 
the ceiling by pool cues, 
and holes were knocked 
through the plaster of 
paris on the columns. 
Neither the S.G.A. nor 
the school can afford to 
keep paying for 
damages done to the 
sub. If we would all 
show a little care and 
responsibility with the 
facilities provided the 
money could be spent on 
further additions for our 
enjoyment. So its up to 
us (the student body) to 
help make our sub a 
place for everyone to 
enjoy. Please do your 
part! Sincerely, 

Philip B.Howell 
(freshman senator) 



To whom it 
cern, 

The weather at 
beginning of 
semester was 
tremely hot and so were 
our rooms. Then the air 
conditioner was turned 
on and the weather 



may v on- 



the 
the 
ext 



became extremely cold, 
turning our rooms into 
the "Great White 
North." Now that the 
Louisiana balm has 
returned, we have 
neither heat nor cold. 
Why, we ask through 
our perspiring faces, 
can the temperature not 
be regulated in our 
dormitory rooms? We 
are paying almost $1000 
per year to live with our 
roommate in these 
cubicles and we can 
never have a comf 
fortable temperature. 
We find it next to im- 
possible to concentrate 
on our studies under 
these conditions. 

Uncle Ron says to 
keep our thermostats 
set on 74 degrees in 
summer and 68 degrees 
in winter, but since we 
are having both seasons 
at once, maybe we could 
reach a happy median 
with the temps. We have 
noticed that Hamilton 
Hall is always at a 
comfortable temp- 
perature...So, how 'bout 
it, Don? 

Concerned residents 
of James Annex 




What's Cookin 

December 9-15 




Thursday 



Q Friday 



Saturday 



Sunday 



Monday 



Tuesday 



Wednesday 



Dinner 

Taco rolls w/chili and cheese 
Chicken pot pie 



SHAVED ROAST BEEF 

sandwiches 
Tuna noodle casserole 

Hot dogs 
French fries 
Spaghetti 

Glazed ham 
Yam patties 

Broccoli, rice and ground 
meat casserole 

Shaved ham and cheese 

sandwiches 
Chips 
Chicken and dumplings 

BBQ smoked sausage on bun 
French fries 

Meatballs w/brown gravy and 
egg noodles 

Corndogs 

Chips 

Beef stew/rice 



Supper 
BBQ chicken 
Hot German potato saladR 
French bread 



B 



Meatloaf/creole gravy J 



Mashed potatoes 

Cabbage rolls 
Charbroiled Salisbury 
steaks 



] 






Steak fingers 

Mashed potatoes/gravy 

Stuffed bell peppers 



I 

Christmas Special Night J 
Steamship Rounds carved { 

on line 
Buffet 

Grilled pork chops 
Mashed potatoes/gravy 
Turkey devan 



NOTE : THE CAF WILL CLOSE SAT. DEC. 18TH AFTER LUNCH. 
MERRY CHRISTMAS! 



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Thursday, December 9, 1982 - THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE - Page 3 






] 



1 



I 

3 



Greek Beat MWNEtMflEk "Mathophobia" Interim 



Zeta Tau Alpha 

We would like to 
thank the ZTA's for a 
rip roaring Swamp 
party. Congratulations 
goes out to Pinhead for 
winning the Ginger 
Roger's look alike legs 
contest. Now we can 
call him bighead ins 
stead of Pinhead! Hey 
Nobia, your date wasn't 
drunk! Hey Tony, kiss 
any ... lately! Was it a 
girl or guy? Scott went 
home to Dallas for the 
first time this year to 
see Mom and Dad. 
Congratulations to J.R. 
for becoming a 
FLATHEAD! You rode 
a porcelin bus for the 
first time! Hey Duncan, 
I'm really sorry you 
broke the date! Hey 
BLOB, how's Chicita's 
banana? Dempsey, you 
know you were the only 
sober K.A. at the 
Swamp? Woolfy got a 
new hairdoo! Jeff 
learned how to make a 
bed last week but he 
forgot to make it this 
week, so he didn't mess 
it up. Mike is working on 
his third day of 
inebreation. (I guess 
that's how you spell it! ) . 
Zebra is coming! Hiya 
little H.C.! 



Chi Omega 

The Iota Gamma 
chapter of Chi Omega 
would like to thank 
Kevin and Bob for their 
service above and 
beyond the call... The 
actives and pledges who 
went to the University 
of Arkansas to see our 
roots came back with 
rave reviews. I hope 
someday we can all 
make the trip. 
Congratulations to Jean 
Magee and Ann Beatty 
on being pearls-of-the- 
week. Congratulations, 
also, to Teri and Parnell 
Holt on their nuptials 
and Carole and Andy on 
their announcement. A 
big thank-you to the 
Zeta's for the swampish 
festivities of week 
before last and to 
Robert Ed for his slide 
Presentation to the 
Pledges. Good Luck to 
*e choir Chi-O's on 
Elizabethan Dinner 
^day and Saturday 
ev ening. Also, Chi-0 I 
^d ii are in the 
Payoffs, say a 
frayer!!! Don't forget 
t " e house Christmas 
Party Sunday. Hope the 
pledges can get past 
^t final meeting. 



Theta Chi 

We would like to 
thank the Chi'O'S, ZTA's 
KA's and Kappa Sigs for 
their help and 
cooperation with the 
IFC food drive last 
Saturday. It is good to 
see people working 
together for the benefit 
of those who are less 
fortunate than o^ 
selves. 

We are eagerly 
looking forward to the 
traditional Pledge Class 
Christmas party 
tomorrow night. It 
should prove to be a nice 
study break. We are 
also looking forward to 
the pledge class football 
game against the TKE 
pledges tomorrow aft 
ternoon. 

Congratulations go 
out to Andy Freeman on 
his acceptance to LSU 
Medical School. 

And finally, how 
about those Longhorns 
last Saturday — 33 to 7. 

Kappa Sigma 

Merry Christmas and a 
Happy New Year to you 
all. Lassie come home, 
I'm zure. E.T. phone 
home, I'm zure! 
Ooouch! Rules to 
remember for dead 
week and the holidays. 
1) Dead week is not in 
commemoration of 
Jerry Garcia 2) Too 
much studying is like to 
much water in a glass — 
the overflow generated 
is worthless 3) Wait 
thirty minutes after 
eating before studying 
to avoid cramps 4) Buy 
a healthy supply of 
Doxidan to take in the 
A.M. for the B.M. in the 
P.M. and 5) Wake up 
and smell the coffee 
Message to John 0., if 
you don't give me my 
basketball before you 
graduate, you won't 
receive your degree. 
Burp, excuse me! How 
was Thanksgiving? 




~Z*** 



The Grapevine 



P.H.: Who's going to buy you a 
TICKET to get home. H.H. 

YANG, YANG. YANG. 

SEETHING & LUSCIOUS: Hope 
y'all have a Merry Christinas. 
We'll miss you over the holidays. 
Herpes & friend 

KATHY: Congratulations on a 
tremendous performance! The 
play was FANTABULOUS! — 
The grapevine editor. 

These cafe' lines are TOO LONG! 

Chris M. : You're a real Richard 
Head! F.O. 

Bong. bong. Pete. Do it up! 

M.E. & T.D.: I do study in the 
library — books, not baseball 
players! 

WHO wears the pants in this 
family? Mr. W. 

M.Z.: Now that you know about 
D.A.F.B. Jr., I must hear you 
play! 

DO AD VII): I want a shower at 
the same time. H.M. 

FORBES: Noway! ! ! 

A.B.: Hope you have a wonderful 
Christmas. Try not to eat 
everything vou see!! Love ya, 
M.G. 

R.G.T. : My mother doesn't want 
you to come over during the 
holidays, so don't even try! 
Freud" 



P. latelv? W.L. 



Afganistan Forever. 



S.M.: Did you contract those 
fever blisters in the library, or 
what? 

K.W.: Flowers, what flowers??? 

Let's play shake in the deer-hole. 

Asguard chain mommas: We'll 
miss those happening concerts 
and profound discussions on the 

Bionic , neuter. 

JJSM, and life in general. We 
love ya. MDF & J.J.D.M. 

Christmas time is here again, 
and the pledges of Theta Chi will 
soon be as red as Rudolph's nose. 

Hey you tough Chicago Chick: 
When you're deciding what 
you're gonna do next year, 
remember that we'll miss you if 
you leave! ! ! You buddies. 

L.F.: What's been keeping you 
smiling recently — or should I 
sav "WHO?" 



Animal & G.O. — MADE A 
TRAIN LATELY? 



Big YV.K. — Behave yourself 
while you're thousands of miles 
away from me. Penny for your 
thoughts! L.F.B. 

J.D.B. — I'm going to miss vou. 
K.K.S. 



For a good time — come see "the 
door" — (Sexton — 247). May I 
have Mr. December? 



P.M.: Have you heard from B. or 



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• Abortion 

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• Free Pregnancy Testing 

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Hope 
Medical 1 ,, 
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210 Kings Highway 
Shreveport. LA- 71104 



THE 

EPISCOPAL 

CHURCH 

AT 

CENTENARY 

COLLEGE 

The Herndon 

Canterbury House 

Woodlawn Avenue at 

Wilkinson Street 

(Behind KA House 

and Across from 

Playhouse) 

WEDNESDAYS 

5PM-Holy 

Communion 

5 : 30 PM— Free Supper 

Dan Mann, Resident 

Father Paul, Chaplain 

865-0466 

ALL ARE WELCOME! 



Open to students who 
have experience one or 
more of the following: 

1. A feeling of 
uneasiness with respect 
to mathematics 

2. A slightly sick 
feeling at the mention of 
the word 
"mathematics" 

3. Fear of asking 
questions or being 
asked questions or 
being sent to the black" 
board in a mathematics 
classroom 

4. A feeling of having 
been cheated by not 
getting to know how to 
use mathematics 

5. Brainwashing by 
family or teachers or 
others into thinking that 
one cannot do well in 
mathematics or has no 
need for it 

6. A desire to get at 
what one's problem is 



with respect to 
mathematics and to see 
if something can be 
done about it 
Closed to student who fit 
into one of the following 
categories: 

1. Have little trouble 
understanding 
mathematics 

2. With the exertion of 
some effort can do 
average work or better 
work in a freshman 
level course in 
mathematics. 

In a supportive at- 
mosphere students will 
have a chance to 
determine causes of 
their own anxieties as 
well as those of others, 
to wonder about 
mathematical questions 
which they have always 
considered ridiculous, 
to examine how they 
approach solving 



simple problems, to use 
games and other 
techniques for 
developing a relaxed 
approach to the subject, 
i.e., to find out more 
about math anxiety and 
to discover ways of 
overcoming it. 

While there will be no 
tests (at least for 
grading purposes) there 
will be much discussion, 
much reading, and the 
writing of several short 
papers. 



The Centenary Honor 
Court has met four times 
this semester and has 
made four convictions 
for cheating. 







C^-CoW'*«^«'^»»a««<»0«***»^«*W«*<^<h»M^*'i><|i»antT»>. Coca-Co* GWWWrt» 




ss 






^ 



Yokem Toyota 

wishes 
all 

Merry Christmas 



I 

I 

I 

1 



i 
I 



1 




Vol 



fa 



and 



Good Luck durina 



finals 



1 






I 

1 



Schurman Oil 

wishes 

A Merry Christmas 

& 
Good Luck on Finals 



19 



— Your— 



*9 



Student 

Government 

Association 



19 



Wishes You A 

Very 

Merry 

Christmas 



P.S. Good Luck on Your Finals!! 



vu s st i ss QV toidS Z iyui f vuxiiWvtiSV WUBSSQQQ 




By Pi 

Ever 
beginr 
semes 
spring 
tenary 
acerta 
student 

f always 
| those ( 
" year. A 
Lambe 
Admi 
Financ 
at this 
numbe 
underg 
while tl 
as Johr 
up this 
still i: 
which 
sign foi 
Then 
a prelir 
registr 
going 
after 
which v 
Februa 
missioi 
have a 
|Addin 
j studeni 
number 
lastyec 
indicat 
*creas 
Student: 
which 

e *pect( 
bert. i 

Offi Ce 

With i 
added I 

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^meste 
almost ; 
ksp, 
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The 



Volume 77 No. 14 



Conaomerate 

^^^^ Thursdav_ Ffhrnarv 10 198.1 



Offi.-inl l'ul,li.i,i„m ..( II,.- IH.1,-,1 I ,,11,-u.- U .»( .,/ 1/1. Mi,,,,,,,,,,, 



Thursday, February 10, 1983 



Enrollment report 



I 



I 



I 



>m 



By Pierre Bellegarde 

Every year at the 
beginning of a new 
semester, whether 
spring or fall, Cen- 
tenary College receives 
a certain number of new 
students and the figures 
always differ from 
those of the preceding 
year. According to John 
Lambert, Director of 
Admissions and 
Financial Aid, last year 
at this time the total 
number of full-time 
undergraduates was 736 
while this year it is 772; 
as John puts it, "We're 
up this year and we are 
still in registration, 
which is an excellent 
sign for us." 

The number 772 is just 
a preliminary one since 
registration is still 
going on. Therefore, 
after registration, 
which will continue until 
February 17, the Ad- 
missions Office will 
have a definite number, 
jj Adding part-time 
I students, the total 
number is at 895 for both 
kst year and this year, 
indicating a slight 
decrease in part-time 
students from the fall, 
*hich is normal and 
ex Pected, said Lam- 
krt. The Admissions 
Office is very happy 
to these figures. 
*taed Lambert. 
Compared to the fall 
tester, enrollment is 

^toost always lower for 
the 






The 



spring semester. 



, r e are many reasons 
pfond that, said 
La mbert. Some 
stu dents have com- 
bed requirements for 
J^ir course study while 
;J he rs have changed 
5 r majors and have 
to attend college 
There are 
that withdraw 



., e *here. 
frose 



. Ca use of financial aid 
Jj n ges due to grades 
. a other factors and 
p^e students leave for 
rs °nal reasons, such 



as marriage. However, 
to compensate are the 
new students or those 
who have transferred 
from somewhere else to 
come to Centenary. 

Because of the tough 
economic situation 
going on nationwide, 
many private schools 
are experiencing 
declining enrollment. 
Centenary, however, 
has not experienced the 
same problem. Instead, 
compared to other 
schools, Centenary has 
reflected an almost 
constant increase in 
student registration 
these past few years. 
And there are chances 
that the increase might 
be slightly higher for 
this coming year. At the 
Admissions Office, the 
expectations are high 
for next year; they have 
a good reason for that 
because according to 
Lambert, the number of 
applications for next 
fall is 18 percent higher 
than last year and this is 
only for the freshman 
class. Lambert seems to 
be very confident about 
that as he adds, "We 
have more people to 
apply this year at an 
earlier time than last 
year." 

One of the key factors 
of Centenary Ad- 
missions Office's 
success is that Lambert 
and his staff are 
working very hard at 
what they are doing. 
They are, of course, 
aware of the current 
state of the economy 
which affects many 
students and their 
families. They are in- 
vesting a lot of energy in 
master planning to keep 
the enrollment always 
at a proper level with 
students of good quality 
and excellent caliber 
for whom a Centenary 
education will be 
profitable. 



Richardson appointed Dean of Business School 



By Bonnie Brown 

and Leigh Weeks 

Co-Editors 

After extensive 
searching, Barrie 
Richardson has been 
named Dean of the 
School of Business at 
Centenary College. 

Richardson was in- 
terviewed by the 
members of the 
Business Department, 
Trustees, Centenary 
President Donald A. 
Webb, Dr. Dorothy 
Gwin, Dean of the 
College, and the Per- 
sonnel and Economics 
Policy Committee. 

Richardson's 
responsibilties as Dean 
will be numerous. He 
will be in cahrge of all 
areas of the Business 
Department, including 
curriculum, faculty and 
community relations. 

The Illinois native has 
aspirations which he 
believes the Business 
School can accomplish. 
He hopes that within 5 
years people will regard 



Centenary as having 
one of the finest 
Business departments 
and "enterprises and 
graduate schools will 
seek our students." 
Richardson believes 
internships are helpful 
and would like to see 
program implemented 
in Dallas, Miami and 
London as well as the 
Shreveport-Bossier 
area. 

Dr. Richardson ob- 
tained a B.A. in History 
from Carlton College in 
Minnesota, and 
received his Masters of 
Business Ad- 
ministration and his 
D.B.A. in Business and 
Economics from In- 
diana University. He is 
presently the Professor 
and Chairman of the 
Depa rtment of 
Econ omics and 
Business at Hope 
College in Michigan. 
Prior to this, from 1968- 
1973 he was Vice 
President and Dean of 
the Faculty at Bethany 



College in West 
Virginia. He has held a 
number of positions at 
other colleges and 
universities, including 
part-time and summer 
University ap- 
pointments. 

He has been active in 
transport research for 
teh U.S. Army and 
Market research and 
sales development for a 
refining corporatin. He 
is a member of Omicron 
Delta Epsilon and Beta 
Gamma Sigma and his 
international education 
included work in Great 
Britain, Africa and 
Asia. Dr. Richardson 
and his family; his wife 
Lucille and his four 
children, two of whom 
are attending college in 
Ohio, have always 
resided in the north, but 
the four family mem- 
bers who are moving to 
Shreveport are "en- 
thusiastic" about the 
new culture they will be 
living in. 




Dr. Barrie Richardson has been selected 
as Dean of the School of Business. 



A great deal of Dr. 
Richardson's en- 
thusiasm is generated 
from his belief in the 
Liberal Arts education 
and his trust in the 
"wonderful leadership 
existing in Dean Gwin 
and Dr. Webb." 

Concerning leaving 



Hope College, Dr. 
Richardson feels that 
part of his heart will 
always be there (at 
Hope) but he looks 
forward to coming to 
Centenary and cap- 
turing "that special 
spirit." 



Centenary to be in full bloom 



By Melonie Raichel 

While walking to and 
from class and the 
cafe', or trying to find a 
parking space in front of 
the girls' dorms, you 
may have found it a bit 
more of a task than 
when you left campus 
before Christmas. All of 
this is due to "The 
Master Plan for Cen- 
tenary College" which 
was unveiled to the 
press in the Centenary 
Room by Dr. Webb this 
past Monday. 

In 1980 a Campus 
Improvement Com- 
mittee was formed 
consisting of com- 
munity leaders in- 



terested in the hor- 
ticultural development 
of Centenary. 

The first step of this 20 
year plan is a $120,000 
rose garden to be 
located in front of 
Hamilton Hall. Hodges 
Garden has been funded 
by William and Sarah 
James, endowing the 
garden in memory of 
Addie Hodges, Mrs. 
James grandmother, 
and Magee Hodges 
James, Mr. James' 
mother. The interest 
from the fund will 
supply the payment to 
keep Hodges Garden 
beautified. 

The feature attraction 



of Hodges Garden is 
Centenary's very own 
breeded maroon rose to 
represent the schools' 
color, being shipped in 
from California. 

Another plan of many 
is a 40,000 scheme to 
better the entrance area 
to Centenary College. A 
better walk system will 
be installed for the 
students. Plants and 
shrubbery will be 
established so that the 
views seen upon en- 
tering the college will be 
much more pleasing to 
the eye. 

How did all this come 
about? Mr. Harry 
Balcom is the man 



behind the plan. He was 
quoted to have said, 
"This campus has the 
potential of being one of 
the most beautiful spots 
in Shreveport." The 
firm of Townsley I Sch- 
wab and Associated, 
Landscape Ar- 
chitects-land Plan- 
ners was hired to 
develop a Master Plan 
for the Centenary 
College campus. 

According to Dr. 
Webb, President of 
Centenary College, 
funds are obtained 
through donors; and 
construction is in ac- 
cord to the availability 
of these funds. 



The rose garden and 
embellished entrance 
are only two of many 
plans contained in 
Centenary's Master 
Plan. Dr. Webb is 
holding an open meeting 
next Monday, February 
14, for students, and the 
following Monday, 
February 21, for faculty 
to ask questions and 
express opinions etc. So, 
if you have questions to 
ask or statements to 
state, the opportunity is 
being given to you. 




Page 2 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Thursday. February 10, 19X3 



Editorial 



Why roses? I'll tell you why 



James Dormitory is 
the largest women's 
dorm on the Centenary 
College Campus. Webb 
Pomeroy is one of the 
most distinguised and 
knowledgeable 
professors on the 
Centenary faculty. 

One man is respon- 
sible for the T.L. James 
Dorm and for 
establishing the T.L. 
James Chair of 
Religion. The same also 
generously contributes 
to the Great-Teachers- 
Scholars Fund as well 
as the athletic fund. 

Now, some man has 
donated to our college, a 
$120,000 rose garden to 
be situated in front of 
Hamilton Hall. He has 
requested that "The 
Hodges Rose Gardens" 
be in the memory of his 
mother, Maggie Hodges 
James, and his grand- 
mother, Addie Reynolds 
Hodges. The project is 
endowed, which simply 
means the beauty of the 
garden will be main- 
tained. 

The man who has 
given $120,000 out of his 
pocket is Bill James. He 
and his wife, Sarah, are 
supplying the funds for 
"The Hodges Rose 
Garden". Mr. James is 
the same man who gave 



us James Dorm and the 
endowed T.L. James 
Chair of Religion. 

Many have 
questioned, "Why 
Roses?" As evidenced, 
Mr. James has not 
given our campus 'just 
roses', but has actually 
changed the history of 
Centenary by his 
previous donation. He 
has contributed to 
student life, academics, 
and now the 

beautification of our 
campus. 

Centenary certainly 
could benefit from 
improved conditions in 
the science labs or the 
student union building 
could stand im- 
provements, but who 
are we to criticize a 
sizeable donation to the 
college? No matter 
which department 
receives the money or 
the stipulations that 
accompany a donation, 
we should be thankful 
that a person, a com- 
pany, or a group is 
interested enough in 
Centenary College to 
give of themselves. 
Don't we, as educated 
students, owe these 
donors a great deal of 
respect? And isn't it 
only fair that we allow 



them to donate their 
money with request that 
it be used as they 
desire? 

Somewhere, in the 
Shreveport-Bossier 
community, or beyond, 
there may be a person 
who will someday give 
us a swimming pool or 
help provide for soccer 
scholarships, or make 
renovations to Jackson 
Hall. But until this 
person surfaces, let us 
be glad there are people 
like Bill and Sarah 
James who have given 
us a dorm, a professor, 
and a rose garden. It 
works both ways, 
however. We have given 
the couple an op- 
portunity to see 
students, faculty and 
administration mem- 
bers, and visitors enjoy 
the sight of a rose 
garden featuring a 
specially breeded 
maroon rose — in 
memory of Mr. James' 
mother and grand- 
mother. We ac- 
complished this, merely 
by saying, "Yes, we'll 
accept your donation." 

That's why we have 
roses. 

Leigh Weeks 

Co-Editor 

Centenary 

Conglomerate 




luli I (trial 



Why we're not always happy 



There has been quite 
a lot of talk lately 
among Centenary co- 
eds and administrators 
about the purpose of the 
editorial page. The talk 
does not run rampant 
across campus but the 
talk exists. A mistaken 
belief is that this page is 
used to force beliefs 
onto the readers, 
however. 

It is the belief of the 



Editors that this page 
should be used to ex- 
press opinions and 
through these expressed 
opinions, raise thought. 
The reader of the 
editorials (and letters) 
is given the privilege to 
think about the 
editorials (and letters), 
to formulate his or her 
own opinion, and (if 
compelled) to write a 
reply. 
I would now like to 



respond to the headline. 
The content of this page 
is not always happy 
because of the simple 
fact that nobody is 
happy all of the time. 
Most of the editorials 
(and letters) are born 
out of concern over 
campus issues, issues 
that are not always 
pleasant. 

This page should not 
be a public relation 
device for the college 



but a voice for the 
students, faculty, 
staff. It should not be 

used to attract high 
schoolers to enroll at 
Centenary nor should be 
used to attract 
donations to the college 
Now, if you agree or 
disagree with anything 
on this page, it is your 
privilege to respond. 

Bonnie Brow" 
Co-Editor 




The OnU'iiarv <.oii"lonH'iat«> 



Leigh Weeks Bonnie Brown 

Co-Editors 

Business Manager Lynette Potter 

Managing Editor Craig Coleman 

News Editor Jackie Pope 

Features Editor Bess Robinson 

Sports Editor Kim Staman 

Entertainment Editor Mickey Zemann 

Layout Editor Lisa Wing 

Layout staff Mike Fertitta, Laura Glaze, 

Melonie Raichel 

Advertising Manager Graham Bateman 

Photographers Chris Murphy, Rick Anders, 

Rachel Fugatt 

Reporters Pierre Rellegarde, Veronica 

amels Alvce Boudreaux, 

David Inman Melonie Haichel, 

Larry Morse, 1 trta Hackett, 

Jenny Loep, Emily Canter 

Columnists Alan Irvine, Betsy Camp 

Advisor Janie Flournoy 

Printer The Bossier Tribune Publishing 

Company 

The Centenary Conglomerate is written and edited by the 
st'idencs of Centenary College, 2911 Centenary Blvd., 
Shreveport, LA, 71134-0188. The views presented are those of the 
staff and do not necessarily reflect administration policies of the 
college. 

The Centenary Conglomerate is published weekly except for 
summer school semesters, holidays, dead week, and 
examination periods. Subscription price is $9 per year. 

the Centenary Conglomerate welcomes letters to the editor 
and other contributions, but reserves the right to edit 
correspondence received and reject any and all contributions. 
Contributions become the property of The Centenary 
Conglomerate. Letters must be accompanied with name. 
Deadline for copy is Sunday, 6 p. m. 



From The Wizard's Kettle 



By J. Alan Irvine 

Winter winds howl 
past the cold glass of the 
windows as I toss the 
bagload of books on my 
bed. This load 
represents the third pile 
of books I've had to buy 
so far. And that after 
the hassles of 
registration; which 
were fortunately not too 
many this year. Except, 
of course, this bit about 
anything after noon 
being considered late 
registration, with the 
accompanying fees and 
fines. Yes, I realize that 
the whole matter was 
set out in the class 
schedules, but how 
many people actually 
pick up one of those and 
read it until halfway 
through registration? 

Besides, Real Men don't 



use instructions. 

But despite the Ad- 
ministration's best 
efforts I somehow made 
it through, actually 
finding myself fully 
officially registered and 
equipped. My bank 
account looked as if 
Jesse James had made 
a friendly withdrawal, 
my arms ached from 
carrying shipments of 
books and my feet cried 
from standing so long in 
countless lines, but I 
was ready to begin. 
Very ready! 

Those of us who have 
taken interims on 
campus know how long 
and boring those weeks 
can be — the campus 
lies dead; hardly 
anyone is around; even 
the most creative minds 
run out of things to do. 



But no matter how bad 
times get they still seem 
positively giddy and 
wild compared to 
spending the entire six- 
week eternity at home, 
especially when you've 
spent only scattered 
weeks home at the past 
couple of years. There is 
a definite statute of 
limitations on your 
status as a visitor. You 
soon cease to be "on 
vacation," parents 
quickly begin to view 
you as a hired hand 
instead. "While you're 
home, would you 
mind..." becomes a 
familiar refrain. 
Friends, although glad 
to see you after so long, 
begin to wear thin. How 
often can you talk over 
old times, or tell 
hilarious stories about 
people they've never 



met? Eventually the 
fact that you're still on 
vacation while they've 
been back in classes for 
weeks and weeks tends 
to irritate them ever so 
slightly. (I can't 
imagine why...) Every 
conversation starts with 
"You haven't gone back 
to school yet?!" One 
quickly memorizes the 
explanation of how 
interim doubles the 
holiday length. Even 
going to the movies 
loses its glamour. There 
are simply not enough 
films out to fill up six 
weeks of vacation — 
believe me, I tried. 

Yes, holidays are a 
nice, welcome break. 
But it is great to be 
back! 



"Whenever you feel like , t 
smokin' a cigarette, instf 2 , 
strikin' up a match, strike 1 *' 
the band- the 'Lam-Hag^ 
Special Stop Smokin' Wris' 
Snappin Red Rubber Ban 
Get one free from your 
American Cancer Society 



AMERKAK 
CANCER 

soonY* 



t 



Thursday. February 10. 1983 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE - Page 3 



Security system to stop theft 



"What is it?" "Where 
did it come from?" 
"Why is it?" "Is it 
dangerous?" Well, it's 
not dangerous as far as 
we can tell, but just 
what it is is a new 
security system in- 
stalled to improve 
library service by 
preventing theft of 
books from the Magale 
Library. 

According to Jim 
Volny, Director of 
Library Services, 
steadily mounting book 
losses are now costing 
the library about $5000 
to $6000 a year. These 
losses will be greatly 
reduced by the new 
detection system. "The 
great percentage of 
patrons are honest, and 
would not intentionally 
take a book or 
periodical without 
checking it out," said 
Volny. "In most cases, 
it's just a matter of 
being forgetful. Of 
course, there are also 
those who will selfishly 
walk off with popular 
volumes and source 
materials in short 



supply," said Volny. 
"This is not only unfair 
and disappointing to 
other patrons, but 
strains the library 
budget as we attempt to 
replace lost material 
and also buy new 
books." 

So, to guard against 
forgetfulness and 
selfishness, workers 
from C-BARC are 
"sensitizing" library 
materials which will 
activiate an electronic 
device if patrons at- 
tempt to leave with 
materials that have not 
been properly checked 
out. A loud beeping 
indicates that a sen- 
sitized book is being 
carried out, and the exit 
gate automatically 
locks. 

While preferring to 
keep the details of the 
system secret, Volny 
did say that it involves 
markers hidden in the 
book. At the checkout 
desk, a book check unit 
deactivates the signal 
when books are charged 
out, and reactivates the 
signal as the books are 



BECOME AN EXECUTIVE IN 21 WEEKS. 

As an Army officer, you'll have many respon- 
sibilities. And some special privileges. 



That's in addition to Army benefits such as 
health care and up to 30 days earned vacation 
a year. And there may even be a chance to 
travel or live abroad. 




If you're a college senior, you can apply early 
and get our exams out of the way. If you pass 
the exams, we'll guarantee your Officer Can- 
didate School (OCS) in writing. 



Take your first step toward becoming an Army 
officer today by calling: 



Sgt. 1st Class Phillip Buchanan 
U.S. Army Recruiting Station 
9036 Mansfield Road 
Shreveport, La. 
Phone; 336-5323 

ARMY. BEALLYOUCANBE. 



returned to the library. 
The system will not slow 
checkout procedures as 
the book can be deac- 
tivated in a fraction of a 
second by simply 
placing the book on the 
book check unit. 

"We know it is easy 
for a patron to inad- 
vertently mix up library 
material with personal 
belongings, particularly 
when he or she is in- 
volved in a major 
research project," 
Volny said. "For- 
tunately, this system 
will detect such 
material even when it is 
placed in briefcases, 
attache cases, or book 
bags." 

Volny noted that book 
losses are a major 
expense for libraries 
everywhere, and losses 
are greatest among 
books which are in 
heaviest demand — 
including newer 
materials and reference 
works. 

"Since the new 
system does its job 
quietly and without 
fuss, it has good ac- 
ceptance among library 
patrons," he said. "And 
our library becomes a 
more valuable resource 
center because we are 
able to devote our ef- 
forts to assisting 
patrons and our budgets 
to new materials." 




SGA President trips the alarm on the new security system in Magale Library. 

The Cream of The College 




3 



The Dean's List for 
fall, 1982 has been an- 
nounced. The list is as 
follows: 

4.0 students: Barbara C. 
Amsler, Todd Allen 
Anders, Amanda Lee 
Arnold, Stephen J. 
Atwell, Thurndotte B. 
Baughman, Richard A. 
Bennett, Jr., Jeffrey W. 
Blakeman, Kathryn Sue 
Bloomfield, Patrick 
Sammy Booras, Linda 
E. Brossette, Kay M. 
Brown, Jack Kenneth 
Carlton, Kerry Lee 
Collier, Jenifer Lane 
Cook, Kelly Jean 
Crawfork, Donna Carol 
Davis, Linda Sue 
Dobson, John Roy 
Dupuy, Laura Echols, 
Angela Kay Evans, 
Debra Jean Fisher, 
Konna K. Fraser, 



yT 12: 

^^ Shreve 



CLEANERS 



127 E. Kings Highway 

Shreveport, Louisiana 71104 

868-5417 



PEOPLE WHO CARE 
WHEN CARE IS NEEDED 

• Abortion 

• Unplanned Pretjnancv 

( imitseling 

• Free Pregnane y Testing 

• Birth Control Information 

• Speakers Bureau 

• Member National 



Abortion Federation 

221-5500 






Medical 1 , 
Group 

Women 
210 Kings Highway 
Shreveport. LA. 71104 



Connie Marie Get- 
singer, Randal Scott 
Goodwin, Stephen C. 
Greber, Polly M. Owen, 
Merry Anne Hamlin, 
Nancy Diane Hare, Sue 
Ellen Haynie, Steven 
Edward Holt, Jeffrey 
Alan Irvine, Matthew 
Jacocks, Nancy L. 
Jones, Richard David 
Kaiser, Diane Marie 
Kavanaugh, Karen J. 
Klusendorf, Penny Nell 
Lee, Laura Lynn 
McGough, Peggy Ann 
Middleton, Kimberly E. 
Monsour, Aloha P. 
Moreno, Annie Marie 
Morris, Thomas Ervin 
Omara Jr., David 
Duane Otto, Michael 
Alwin Owen, Lisa 
Lynette Parker, Forrest 
W. Parlette, Laura Lee 
Pearce, Sherri Lynn 
Penn, Joy E. Phelps, 
Melinda Louise Ramey, 
Sonya Lecheryl' Sankey 
Elizabeth Selby, Frank 
Charles Serio, Jr., 
Sukhon Sethsawat, 
Shirley Belle Shelton, 
Brian R. Sinclair, 
Shawna Leah Stotts, 
Alan Dale Strange, 
Rebecca Bond Timms, 
Gloria Joyce Trent, 
James Curtis Ward, 
Paula Denise Ware, 
Charles A. Weber IV, 
Dolores T. Westbrook, 
Charles F. Williams. 
3.5 or better: Susan Gay 
Adrian, Kawanis Akins, 
Holly Alene Andries, 
Allison A. Bailes III, 
Graham Bateman, 
Nancy Karen Bell, 
Carolyn Elaine 
Benham, John Gregory 
Bergstedt, Satbir S. 
Bhatia, Andrew J. 



Bogdan, Allison 
Theresa Booth, Alyce E. 
Boudreaux, Pamela T. 
Brown, James Gibbons 
Burke, Roger Scott 
Burleigh, Roger 
Callaway, Edith Carell, 
David Warren Carter, 
Joseph V. Catalano, 
Don Wade Cloud, Jr., 
Vickie Corley Adams, 
Terest Lynn Cowell, 
Terry Dalzell, Amy 
Lynn Davenport, Daniel 
Patrick Duncan, 
Melinda Kay Dunn, 
Joan Elizabeth Duvall, 
Pamela J. Edwards, 
Laura Leigh Ehrhardt, 
Kr isten , Bates 
Erickson, Angela 
Romona Estill, Mary 
Virginia Evans, Chris 
Robin Fahringer, John 
Foster Finney, Tony 
Ray Fox, John An- 
derson Freeman, 
Beauford Paul Frye, 
Margaret Mary Ger- 
mann, Mark Lawrence 
Gilbert, Cynthia Rene 
Goins, James Maurice 
Goldman, Randall King 
Gonzalez, John P. 
Goodson, Jr., Pauline 
E. Greve, Cassandra 
Hall, Jon W. Hall, 
George H. Hancock, 
Cynthia Jean Hawkins, 
Michael Dwight Hayes, 
Joe Scott Holmes, 
Christine Anne' 

Hummer, Matthew 
Allen Irries 



Kathryn L. Kellogg, 
Lisa King, Susan Beth 
Kir by, John William 
Kolwe, Elizabeth Anne 
Krecker, Louise Gaddis 
Lafitte, Susan Marie 
Lagrone, Robert Lee 
Lane, Jr., Paula Rhea 



Langley , J anie 
Elizabeth Leach, Rubye 
Carol Lupton, Peter B. 
Mangum II, Gerald 
Georg Marlin, Lori June 
Martin, Robert Charles 
Martin, Joyce Marie 
Maurer, David Louis 
Mayer III, Margaret E. 
McClure, Melanie Kaye 
McGowan, Sandra Jean 
Macmillan, Kathleen R. 
McNeely, Kathy E. 
Messer, David Wesley 
Milem, Gene Alan 
Miller II, Chris Michelle 
Morgan, Enrique R. 
Narciso, Andres 
Navarro, John Timothy 
Ogden, Brenda Lee 
Owen, Lori Ann 
Prestenback, Victoria 
C. Provenza, Dale S. 
Pynes, Clay Andrew 
Robertson, John Clifton 
Robinson, Matthew 
Miles Robinson, Frank 
Wesley Root, Lori L. 
Schurman, Daniel 
Scroggins, Dawn 
Suzanne Sikes, Warren 
Lee Smith, Jessica Lane 
Soileau, Murray 
Randolph Stacy, Carol 
Stephens, Dennis Barry 
Taylor, Robert Grant 
Thomas, Suzanne 
Thompson, Wendy Sue 
Tillett, Leena Jarj 
Vainimaki, Edwina Lee 
Walker, David C. 
Watkins, Curits L. 
Westerfield, Bernis Jo 
M. Whitt, Ricky L. 
Willis, Jack B. Wise III, 
Robyn Elizabeth 
Young, Timothy 



Page 4 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Thursday, February 10, 1983 



Overcoming math anxiety 



ITS CARNIVAL TIME 



By Emily Carter 

Calcuphobics, take 
heart! During January 
interim, Centenary 
offered a class to help 
cure math anxiety. The 
course, taught ty Dr. 
Virginia Carlton, 
Chairman of the Math 
Department, featured 
Sheila Tobias as a guest 
lecturer. Ms. Tobias is 
the author of the books, 
Overcoming Math 
Anxiety, one of the texts 
used in the class. 

According to both the 
teacher and the 
students, the course was 
a success. All worked 
together to identity 
their fears of math and 
to find ways to become 
more confident. 

Cissi Fleming, a Math 
Anxiety class member, 
has had a phobia about 
math since early high 
school. "My family 
moved around a lot, and 
my math education was 
never consistent. My 
fears really hit me when 
I came in a month late 
to an advanced algebra 
class in ninth grade. I 
never caught up and 
never knew what was 
going on." 

Another class 
member, Jill Cornish, 
felt her anxiety stem- 
med from pressured 
study encounters with 
her father. "I'd always 
had problems with math 
and I'd ask my dad to 
help me. He is an 
engineer, and even 
though he was patient, 
he couldn't understand 
why I didn't catch on to 
his explanations." 
Many sufferers of math 
anxiety had the same 
trouble with parental 
help. 

As anxieties wor- 
sened, students tried to 
avoid math altogether. 
Cornish said, "I would 
not confront math. 
When I went to math 
class, I would mentally 
detach myself from 



everything that went 
on." Fleming also tried 
desperately to avoid 
dealing with the sub- 
ject. "I made bad 
grades and couldn't get 
out of the class. I even 
tried to flunk out," she 
said. 



Originally, Ms. 
Tobias had planned to 
write her book for the 
benefit of women, 
assuming that they 
were they were the only 
ones suffering from the 
anxiety. Later, she 
found that this was not 
the case. Beauford Frye 
said, "Men were sup- 
posedly the minority 
with this fear, but in our 
class the ration was 
fairly even with only a 
few more women than 
men." 

Frye, a Centenary 
psychology major and 
course member, added, 
"Everyone assumes 
that the anxiety is their 
own fault. They think 
they're dumb when it 
comes to math and for 
those who are good at it, 
it comes easily." 

The outcome ot the 
course was positive. 
Many student 
conquered their fears, 
and are going on to new 
mathematics courses. 
Beauford Frye says he 
will attempt Statistics 
in the '83 fall semester, 
and Jill Cornish is 
presently enrolled in a 
Finite Mathematics 
class. "I don't know how 
well my anxiety is 
overcome yet," she 
said, "but I think the 
class really helped." 

Dr. Carlton will 
present a report on 
Math Anxiety to the 
President's Round 
Table on March 16. 
Students are welcome to 
attend. 



We would like to convey our appreciation for 
all the expressions of love and sympathy 
extended to us by the administration, staff, 
faculty, and students during the recent loss of 
our loved one. 
Sincerely, 
Mrs. Arthur F. Williford & Dr. Michael Williford. 



By Bess Robinson 
Features Editor 

Though they are on a 
probationary standing, 
the Mardi Gras holidays 
are back on the Cen- 
tenary College calendar 
for the first time since 
the spring of 1979. 
Because Feb. 14 and 15 
are now recognized as 
school holidays, more 
people are expected to 
make the trip to New 
Orleans this year than 
in each of the past three 
years, when absences 
on these days were most 
often counted "unex- 
cused." I talked with 
four Mardi Gras 
veterans who suggested 
several ways to make 
the experience all the 
more safe and en- 
joyable — for first- 
timers as well as for the 
more seasoned 
revelers. 

First and foremost, be 
sure to have reserved a 
place to stay before you 
make the five-and-a- 
half to six-hour trip 
down. Patty Hamilton 
predicts that by this 
time, motels or hotel 
will be hard to find — 
but suggests that you 
try looking on the West 



Bank, or if you have a 
car or plenty of money 
for cabs, in New 
Orleans East. Ford 
Williams adds taht 
besides being hard to 
get, accommodations 
will doubtlessly be very 
expensive — perhaps 
well over $100 a night. 
Both Hamilton and 
Williams recommend 
staying with a friend 
who lives in the area. 

Janie Imperial, who 
has lived in New 
Orleans for 18 years, 
warns, "Be extremely 
careful in the crowds — 
they're nothing but a 
bunch of barbarians!" 
She and Hamilton agree 
that picking up 
doubloons and beads 
can be really dangerous 
since many people wear 
football cleats or shoes 
with razor blades in 
their sides, "to slash 
you for doubloons," as 
Imperial puts it. 

The "right" way to 
pick up grounded 
trinkets seems to be 
this: step on them as 
soon as they fall, and 
wait until the float 
passes by before you 
kneel down to pick them 
up. 



There are at least two 
"strategies" for ac- 
cumulating lots of 
Mardi Gras 
"treasures" in a 
relatively short time. 
Greg Blackman 
suggests that you go to 
some of the parades in 
the more outlying areas 
(he says the Krewe of 
Diana is a good one) 
where the people may 
be only one or two deep. 

Imperial and 
Hamilton both 
recommend taking 
plenty of reeb with 
which to barter. The 
ideas is to get a place at 
the beginning of the 
parade, and trade your 
"goods" for beads, 
doubloons, and in the 
case of the Zulu Parade, 
painted coconuts. A 
place near the begin- 
ning is preferable to one 
at the end, they say, 
because by the time the 
float finishes, everyone 
on it will be drunk 
anyway, so your reeb 
won't make any dif- 
ference. 

A few more 
suggestions for safety: 
travel in groups of at 
least three (especially if 
you're there with just 




girls); don't get too 
close to the floats (since 
in its surge to grab for 
trinkets, the crowds 
could push you right 
underneath) ; and if you 
bring ladders, place 
them well away from 
the street ( where people 
are really crushed 
together), and don't tie 
them together. 

A Mardi Gras rookie 
may not — but should — 
realize that there are no 
bathroom facilities (one 
must order something 
in a bar or restaurant 
and use theirs); you 
can't go to the balls 
unless you are invited 
by someone in the 
Krewe (and even so, 
you're only allowed to 
watch the dancing); no 
glassware is allowed on 
the streets; and the 
famous all-Black Zulu 
parade makes a point 
never to follow the route 
it is scheduled to follow! 

So keeping all of this 
in mind, you should take 
advantage of the '83 
Mardi Gras holidays — 
go experience New 
Orleans; catch the 



parades (Rex, Zulu, 
Endymion, Bacchus, 
Comus, and the truck 
parade are some of the 
most popular, but check 
the local papers for 
others); take in the 
French Quarter during 
the day (when most 
people are hung over in 
their rooms, so there's 
not such a crush); and 
"Have a good time! " as 
Patty Hamilton 
says... just be back for 
classes on Wednesday, 
or this privilege will be 
taken away! 




HAPPY MARDI GRAS 
CENTENARIANS 



EARN YOUR WINGS IN 40 WEEKS. 




The Army's Warrant Officer Flight Training 
Program is a 40-week course designed to 
train you to become an Army aviator and a 
warrant officer. It's your chance to fly above 
the best. 

In the Army you'll enjoy many benefits like 
good pay, training, travel, 30-days paid 
vacation each year, and a chance to continue 
your education. 

And the privilege of wearing the silver wings 
of an Army aviator is an honor few can claim. 



To see if you qualify, call: 

Sgt. 1st Class Phillip Buchanan 
U.S. Army Recruiting Station 
9036 Mansfield Road 
Shreveport, La. 
Phone: 226-5323 

ARMY 
BEAU YOU CAN 



An 
sem< 
stuff 
nece 
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Marc 
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Note: 
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Thursday. February 1(1. 19X3 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Page 5 



Welcome Back toTpeak^ Music professor joins recording world 



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Another year, another 
semester. Same old 
stuff you say? Well, not 
necessarily. Many 
things around Cen- 
tenary may be 
changing. For example, 
this year we have a 
Mardi Gras holiday, 
you better enjoy it 
because it may be taken 
off the calendar again. 
Note: if you want the 
holiday next year don't 
cut classes to extend 
your vacation; the 
faculty argued last year 
that if they gave us an 
inch, we would take 1.61 
kilometers. Let's prove 
them wrong. 

Another change we 
may soon face deals 
with fall rush. The 
student life committee 
is looking into the 
possibility of a second 
semester rush. Also 
interim may go. The 
faculty will vote on next 
year's calendar before 
long. (The fate of the 
Mardi Gras holiday will 
be decided at the same 
time.) And don't forget 
Pegasus, it may die 
beause A. the SUA 
doesn't care B. the SGA 
doesn't have the funds 



C. the Pegasus staff 
won't cooperate with 
the SGA. or D. the 
students don't care. You 
decide. 

Not all the changes 
are controversial, but 
they can be em- 
barrasing. Have you 
been by the library 
lately? There is a new 
security system there, 
and I can assure you it 
works even when it's not 
supposed to. Finally, to 
round off the list of 
things that are changing 
around Centenary is the 
seniors. Precisely, their 
presence will be 
altered; they will be 
gone. In a few months 
the seniors will be 
handed diplomas, and 
sent out in the world to 
discover how bad the 
economy really is. 

So it looks like there 
are a lot of new things 
around Centenary, but 
maybe it really isn't 
anything new. As an 
ancient philospher once 
said, "There is always 
change." Unless of 
course you want a coke 
or to play video. By the 
way, welcome back. 

Greg Blackman 
SGA President 



"Editing the 
Conglomerate in my 
sophomore year was a 
lot of fun, especially 
writing editorials that 
shook folks up." 

Pulitzer prize winner 
Paul Greenburg at- 
tended Centenary 
College for two years, 
1954-56. He will return to 
his alma mater on Feb. 
17 to speak at Con- 
vocation to be held at 11 
a.m. in Kilpatrick 
Auditorium. 

Greenburg has come 
a long way since his 
days with The 
Conglomerate. 
Presently he is 
Editorial Page Editor of 
the Pine Bluff Com- 
mercial Newspaper 
based in Arkansas and 
has been a syndicated 
columnist since 1971. 
Recently Greenburg 
was presented the 
American Society of 
Newspaper Editors 
Distinguished Writing 
Award. In addition, he 
has received the 
Grenville Mallard 
Award and the 
Arkansas Journalist 
1982 Award. 



IRS agents needed 



On Feb. 18th Mr. 
Bobby Wingard with the 
Internal Revenue 
Department will be on 
campus to interview 
students interested in 
^coming an Internal 
Avenue Agent. 

If you have had 24 
''ours of accounting or if 
you have had 18 hours of 
accounting and 6 hours 



of Business Law, he 
would like to talk with 
you. Your application 
would need to be 
completed and in the 
Internal Revenue Office 
prior to March 1st. 
Please call Leah at 369- 
5117 to make an ap- 
pointment. December 
or June graduates are 
urged to apply. 



¥ * 



Friday at 9:30 

intheS.U.B. 

The Best 
Entertainment 

Picture 
Of 1977 




SILVER STRERKfc 



'i<! btllt VIILIItn 'JILL bLniDunun iiiunniiu iinuii 

PG ' 1977 20TH CENTURY-FOX 

en mc INCORPORATED 



By Veronica Ameis 

Has anyone heard of 
the new album entitled 
"William Teague Plays 
Willan, Franck, 
Ginastera?" Professor 
of Music William 
Teague has recorded 
the music on the organ 
at St. Mark's Episcopal 
Church in Shreveport. 
"That organ is con- 
sidered to be one of the 
finest in the world." 

Mr. Teague is a 
Gainsville, Texas, native 
and he attended 
Southern Methodist 
University and the 
Curtis Institute of 



Music, earning a 
Bachelor's degree in 
Music. He has been on 
the Centenary staff and 
on the staff of St. Mark's 
since 1948. He also holds 
membership in the 
American Association 
of University 
Professors, American 
Guild of Organists, 
American Hymn 
Society, Association of 
Anglican Musicians, 
Methodist Fellowship of 
Musicians, American 
Guild of English 
Handbell Ringers, and 
Royal School of Church 
Music. Professor 



Teague also spends 
time on the board of the 
Community Concerts, 
and Shreveport Opera 
Advisory Board. 

William Teague used 
his musical background 
to go through the 
lengthy process of 
recording "William 
Teague Plays Willan, 
Franck, Ginastera". 
The long procedure of 
taping, retaping the 
album, took time to 
make the microphones 
in the correct position 
and to make sure the 
organ was in tune 
continuously. Then the 



record jacket had to be 
designed — William 
Teague had help from 
two other men, Stan 
Williamson and Drew 
Hunter to make his 
record album complete. 
He went through the 
process of recording the 
album because he en- 
joys playing the organ, 
preserving its sound 
and sharing the music 
with as many people as 
possible. 

The album will be sold 
at the bookstore for 
$9.00 and may be pur- 
chased at the St. Marks 
Gift Shop or through 
Professor Teague. 



Centenary anticipates special homecoming 



Other recruiters are 
being scheduled for the 
last week in February 
and the 1st 2 weeks in 
March. The list will be 
mailed out soon with 
instructions for making 
appointments. 



By Alyce-Elise 
Boudreaux 

This coming Feb. 26, 
Centenary College will 
experience a very 
different Homecoming 
than it has in previous 
years. And what is so 
different about 1983? 
Quite simply, Cen- 
tenary is coming two of 
its most important 
events: Homecoming 
and High School 
Weekend! Not only will 
our campus be teaming 
with alumni from our 
past, it will also abound 
with prospective 
students for our future. 
It will certainly be a 
major event, and many 
activities are being 
planned. 



One such activity is 
the revival of an old HC 
tradition — the 
decorating contest 
between the various 
fraternity and sorority 
houses on campus. One 
only need look through 
older editions of the 
Yoncopin to find that 
this activity was an 
annual event, and was 
only recently discon- 
tinued. With the arrival 
of high school students, 
however, it will be an 
excellent opportunity 
for the Greeks to show 
their school spirit and 
involvement on cam- 
pus. 

The entire campus 
will participate in a pep 
rally sponsored by the 



cheerleaders in the 
early afternoon, where 
the winners of the House 
Decorating Contest will 
be announced, and the 
clues for the annual $100 
hunt will be given. That 
evening, there will be a 
formal dinner a la caf — 
complete with white 
table cloths, fresh 
flowers, candlelight, 
and soft music. The 
actual HC game will 
begin at 7:45 p.m. and 
will include all the 
excitement of the an- 
nouncement of the 
Court, and the crowning 
of the 1983 Homecoming 
Queen. Immediately 
following the game, 
high school students, 
alumni, and our 



students will join 
together in the SUB for 
the Homecoming High 
School Weekend dance. 
It promises to be a good 
time for all involved. 
The SGA and the 
Admissions Office are 
responsible for these 
extensive plans. We 
encourage everyone to 
become involved ;n 
these activities, and to 
help the high school 
students feel at home 
here at Centenary as we 
anticipate the new 
facets and changing of 
Homecoming '83. 



&* 



n 



The MCAT registration forms are in. This test is given April 9th and registration materials must be 
postmarked by the 4th of March. 
Other upcoming test dates to note: 

Test Register by 

GRE April 23rd March 18 

June 11th May 6 

NTE April 30th (Specialty) March 28 

GMAT June 18 March 13 



LSAT 



Feb. 19th 



walk in 



Coming Wednesday, Feb. 16: 

A story of envy, hatred, 
friendship, triumph, and love. 

Turning 
poinP 



ASHLEY'S AMOCO SERVICE^ 

PMONl 22 2 6003 ^000 

3040 Ofrtenarj Bhrd at Kinp Hjwj 
SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA 71104 





Graphic Arts and Printing 



518 EAST WASHINGTON 

SHREVEPORT, LA. 71104 

TELEPHONE (318)865-4394 / (318)868-0517 



Page 6 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Thursday, Feb ruary 10, 1983 

L.T.J. Gourmet 



By Larry Morse 

Tina Hackett 

Jenny Leop 

During the course of 
the semester, L.T.J. 
Gourmet will critique a 
restaurant in the 
Shreveport-Bossier City 
area, in each issue. We 
will visit eating 
establishments of 
various price ranges 
that are both familiar 
and unfamiliar to 
Centenary students. 

This week, L.T.J. 
Gourmet visited a 
favorite among 
Shreveporters; Seven 
Sisters Restaurant, 
located in the Square. 
Seven Sisters is 
managed by Charles 
Lombardino and David 
Mock. The atmosphere 
here is an impressive 
cross between the late 
Victorian style and the 
modern style of today. 
The Menu consists of 
such spicy appetizers 
ranging from a 
delicious fried broccoli 
and cheese dish to 
oysters on the half shell 



and assorted cold 
seafoods. The entree's 
range from steaks to a 
very delicious but 
slightly tough Prime 
rib. They serve several 
succulent seafood 
dishes and a wide 
variety of gourmet 
burgers and sand- 
wiches. The prices 
range from moderate to 
expensive, dress is 
casual, and they accept 
MasterCard, Visa and 
American Express 
credit cards. No per- 
sonal checks are ac- 
cepted. The establish- 
ment is open Monday 
through Friday for 
Lunch at 11:30 a.m. It is 
open for dinner until 
10:15 p.m Monday 
through Friday and 
from 5:00 p.m. until 
11:15 p.m. on Satur- 
days. The restaurant is 
closed Sundays. 

Seven Sisters is 
perfect for a romantic 
Valentines dinner. So, 
go out for dinner at 
Seven Sisters and en- 
joy!- 



Grapevine 



Liz S.: I hope you're as happy as I 
am now that my mothers has given 
me permission to marry you. Joe. 

HYPODERMIC IMPREGNATION!! 

Hey K.W.: you're a really swell guy. 
Let's go out and consume! 

May this page, by a small miracle, 
become just as prostegus (sic) as 
its editor. 

Hey John: How's your love life, or 
is it? 

Toe-head: Robbing the cradle 
nowadays — must be desperate! ! 

L.S.: You had a fine date on Sat. 

night! I wish I could have been 

you. 

M. M.S.: 124! Love. K.E. 

CM.: What's happening toots? 
Night Ow! was a BLAST! I can't 
wait till next Sat. night in Baton 
Rouge — Major Party! See ya 
there. Lo e Phil. 

Lee: You'd better start praying 
because the next time that we play 
backgammon — I will kill you! — 
your old jogging buddy 

J.B.: Congratulations on pledging 
ThetaChi! 

STACY: ...in your opinion 

Hey B.M., CO., J.F.. J.C, L.S., J.D., 
thanks for keeping me from 
missing my Animal too much. 
Love, K. 

Stacy, had any more "wild" 
dreams? HVD! 



Heart lines 



Pat: Happy Valentines Day! Is that 
a tree branch in his hand or what? 

Love Always, yo ur Edna 

ROT: Psst! Click! Smack! Ahh! 

ILY12UITS! Mic 

Buni: I love you my snotgurgle! 
~K.W.: Sorry about the plane. 
Happy V.D. Dinner Sometime? 
B.E.: Be my Valentine! WUV YA — 
M.C 



Valentine's Day. 
Love you. $ Bill. 

you. Becca and 




That's Enlvrtainmvnt — 

Students kill time as well as video monsters on the new games in 

theS.U.B. 

Mini Movie Review 




By Melonie Raichel 

For those of you who enjoy action and 
excitement with a lot of far-out comedy, "They 
Call Me Bruce" is a movie you should not miss. 
"They Call Me Bruce" is written along the same 
lines as "Airplane I" and "Airplane II." So if you 
want intellect and deep discussion, save this 
movie for another time. But, if you want to just 
sit back and laugh, don't miss "They Call Me 
Bruce." 



&®wwwm>m Art sale €MMMMMMMM 

A special exhibition and sale of Original Orientall Art will be presented on 
Friday, February 11, 1983 at Centenary College, Jackson Hall, Studio 34, from 10 
a.m. to 4 p.m. A representative from MARSON LTD of Baltimore, Maryland will be 
on hand to answer questions about the collection of etchings, woodcuts, 
lithographs, serigraphs and paintings. 



Happy 
Sandpiper - 

I "Suitelove" 
Trace! 

HVD Ed. Love. Co. 

Eddie. How bout them hillbillies? 
HVD! 

Tania and Carmel N.. Happy 
Valentine's Day, Love Bud! 

Jill, lock your closet on valentines 
Day! Love, Visitor. 

Happy Valentine's Day Mr. Grinch! 
I Love You, Tennybopper. 

BKS — Hey monkey, I love you! 
Tracey. 

Happy Valentines Day. I love you 
Mickey. 

B.S.D.: "I love you." Through all 
the rainy days our rainbow will 
shine. K.D.A. 

Wally: I LOVE YOU! Happy 
Valentines Day. This took approx. 
1 Vi minutes to write — it took up a 
small portion of my time! Janette 
JOE PRATHER: Happy Valentines 
Day! From: Your Valentine 
H.C: Sorry about the other night! 
Have a qreat Valentines Day! S.W. 
Mr. Accounting — Short-term 
needs new clothes. Happy 
Valentine's Day anyway! 

SLW — Happy VD and no more 
phone bills! Love, Trace. 

Happy Valentine's Day ? Bill! Love 
y ou. Sandpiper. 

Diana Marble — Good luck at LSU. 
Happy Valentines Day! You're the 
Greatest — Joe. 

Big Wee Knee Knows How!! Little 
Fat Bun and hopes the 14th will 
include some. 

Cynthia: Your big sis has not 
forgotten you! Happy Valentines 
Day! I love you always, Janette. 

Susan K. darling: Love of my life, I 
can't live with out you. Please be 
mine forever! Your secret Admirer 



EXCUSE ME, MI5S... HAS 
MY SWEET 3ABB00 BEEN 
IN THE STORE TOPAV ? 



WHEN HE COtAES IN TO 
BUY MY VALENTINE CANPV; 
PLEASE TELL HIM THAT I 
PREFER CHOCOLATE CREAMS 





A Buttercup^ 
Uoutiquc 



WE MAKE IT PRETTY 
A COMPLETE FLORAL SERVICE 

CITY WIDE DELIVERY 



SIIK & DRIED 

ARRANGEMENTS 

• INTENSIVE CARE 

UNIT FOR YOUR 

SICK PLANTS 



865-6504 



If NO ANSWER 222 5572 



^? i3£l§? 



524 E KINGS HWY 



M 
.Si 



Night life 



COW80YS CLUB: 1005 Gould Dr. Bossier 



Thurs.: 



Wed.: 



$2 Cover charge after 9:00. Mardi Gras Costume 
Party. $1.25 drinks and 95- reeb & eniw from 
5-9:00 

$3 Cover charge alter 8:00, Free hors d' oeuvres 
from $-8:00 

$3 Cover charge after 8:00, Free hors d'oeuvres 
from 5-8:00 

$1 Cover cfiarge after 9:00, "A-Train" at 9:00, ' >'.' 
$1.25 drink* and 95c reeb & eniw and free hors 
d'oeuvres From 5-8:00. Free Country & 
Western dance lessons from 7-8:00. 

$1 Cover charge after 9:00, $1 .25 drinks and 95s 
reeb * eniw, 1 0<t oysters on the half-shell 
and 25$ shrimp. 

$2 Cover charge after 9:00, Ladies Night — 
ladies drink free from 3-8:00, free hors 
de'oeuvres for all, lashion show at 7:00. 



STEAK ANO LOBSTER 820 S'porf-Sarksdale Hwy. 
Thurs.: 2 for 1 drinks and free hors d'oeuvres from 

5-7:00. "Hot Sauce" at 9:00. 



Fri.: 



Mon.: 
Tues.: 



Wed.: 



2 for 1 drinks and f ree-hors d'oeuvres from 
5 7:00. "Hot Sauce" at 9:00. 

"Hot Sauce" at 9:00. 

2 for 1 from 5-7:00. Mark Mills at 9:00. 

2 for 1 and free hors d'oeuvres from 5-8:00, 

3 for 1 from 6- 7:00, Alicia Rogers at 9:00. 

2 for 1 from 5-7:00. "Hot Sauce" at9:0O. 



HUMPFREES BEST IN THE SQUARE 114 Texas 

$2 Cover charge, "Intruders," Green Light 
Specials. 



Thurs 

Fri.: 



Sat: 
Mon.: 
Tue$.: 
Wed.: 



$3 Cover Charge, 'intruders." Green Light- 

Specials. 

$3 Cover charge, "intruders," Green Light 

Specials. 

$2 Cover charge, "South Paw." $1 drinks for! 

ladies. 

$2 Cover charge. "South Paw." $1 drinks for . 



$2 Cover charge, $1 drinks for ladies, 



CIRCLE IN THE SQUARE 830 Commerce 

Thurs. : "South Paw" 50c reeb from 5-8:00, 

Fri.: "Zebra." 50<? reeb from 5-8:00. 

Sat.: "South Paw." 50c reeb from 5-8:00. 

Tues.: "South Paw." 

Wed.: 25«reeb. 

* * * ' usually around a $3 Cover charge. 



Sr. A 

Reg 

expan 
Educa 
Centei 
be he: 
15, frc 
p.m. 
Hamil 
Tho 
come 
registi 
Senior 
Office 
mailin 
form 
P.O. 
Shrevi 



RUSTY NAU 540 E, Kings Hwy. 

2 for 1 from 5-6:00, 3 for 1 from 6-7:00. 

Ladies day— 95<t drinks arid free hors 
tfoeuvres until 5.-00, $1 Cover charge, 2 for 1 
from 5-7:00, Charles Gaby. 
$1 Cover charge, Charles Gaby. 
Ladies Day— 95$drinks and free hors 
d'oeuvres unfit 5:00. 2 for 1 from 5-7:00. 
Ladies Day — SSe drinks and free hors 
d'oeuvres until 5:00, 2 for 1 from 5 7:00, 
2 for 1 from 5*00, 3 for i from 6-7:00. 



Thurs.: 
Fri.: 



Sat.: 
Mon 



Tues.: 



STEAMBOAT ANNIES 125 Texas 

Thurs.: Ladies Night— Ladies get in free an 

Fri.: "Zorro and the Blue Fbotbalts" 

Sat.: "Zorro and theSlue Footballs" 

Wed.: 2 for 1 from 8- 10:00. 

* * * * usually around a $3-4 cover charge. 



ROYAL REOS 3034 Youree 

2 for 1 from 7-10:00, 50c reeb until they rw|i 

out, Centenary Specials. 

"Magnum," 50c drinks specials during banrj 

breaks. 

"Magnum," 50e Drink specials during band 

breaks. 

2 for 1 from 7-10:00, 25<r reeh 

2 for 1 from 7-1 0:00, Ladies N ight— 3 for 1 j 

from 7-9:00. 

2 for 1 from 7-10:00, $1.50 drink specials. 



Thurs 

Fri.: 

Sat: 

Mon.: 
Tues. 

Wed.: 



SEVEN SISTERS 118 Texas 
Thurs.: 



Fri.: 
Mon.: 



Tues.: 
Wed.: 



2 for 1 from 4:30-7:00, unescorted ladies - 

drink for half price — anytime. 

2 fori from 4.30.7^0. 

2 for 1 from 4:30-7:00, 8 — — Mary Monday*-^: 

99e unescorted ladies a»ink tor half price. .<; 

2 for 1 from 4:30-7:00, unescorted ladies <fri«f| 

for half price. 

2 for 1 from 4:3O-7:00, unescorted ladies drirf^ 

for half price. _. 



Royale Reds 

-WANTS YOU — 
CENTENARY NIGHT 



THURSDAY — 50$ Reeb 
3044 Youree 868-32^ 

— call for directions — 



L 



Thursday, February 10. 1983 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Page 7 



Around Campus 



U.S. Weekend 

Registration is now 
pen for Centenary 
College's High School 
Weekend Feb. 26-27. 

Cost for the entire 
weekend is $5, which 
includes lodging, all 
meals, and tickets to the' 
Homecoming Game and 
Dance. 

Students are urged to 
register early as 
reservations are 
limited. For in- 
formation on group 
reservations, contact 
Charlie Atkins in the 
Office of Admissions, 
Centenary College, 869- 
5131. 

Sr. Adult Registration 

Registration for the 
expanded Senior Adult 
Education Program at 
Centenary College will 
be held Tuesday, Feb. 
15, from 9 a.m. until 1 
p.m. in the lobby of 
Hamilton Hall. 

Those who cannot 
come in person, may 
register by calling the 
Senior Adult Education 
Office, 869-5115, or by 
mailing in a registration 
form to the College, 
P.O. Box 4188, 
Shreveport, LA 71104. 



Greek Beat 



Movies 

"Silver Streak" will 
be shown Friday, at 9:30 
p.m. in the SUB. The 
following Wednesday, 
the movie "Turning 
Point" will be on the 
screen. And don't forget 
the VCR showing each 
Saturday and Sunday 
evening. 



Mardi Gras Party 

Alex Snook Jones and 
his Club of Clouds will 
entertain at the SGA 
Mardi Gras Party to be 
held Thurs'. night in the 
Caf. The Jazz band will 
perform at the party 
which will be held from 
4:30-8:30. 



Gymnastics Meet 

Students interested in 
attending an upcoming 
gymnastics meet at 
LSU-BR should contact 
Kathy Turner, Student 
Activities Director. If 
there is enough interest 
a bus will be chartered 
and the approximate 
cost would be $30. This 
cost included tran- 
sportation, meals and 
lodging. Contact Kathy 
at 869-5266. Support 
your gymnasts! 



Editor's note: All copy 
for Greek Beat must be 
typed, double-spaced or 
it will not be accepted. 
Deadline is Monday, 1 
p.m. 

Kappa Alpha 

We the brothers of 
Kappa Alpha are 
looking forward to 
Mardi Gras Pre Party 
Thursday. We are 
hoping to set a new 
record for keg con- 
sumption since we will 
be out of school. We 
hope everybody will 
make an appearance. 

For all of those 
brothers who went to 
New Orleans last week 
for Province Council, 
and enjoyed the exotic 
drinks at Nick's Bar we 
would like to say hope to 
see everybody at Nicks 
which will be our Mardi 
Gras headquarters and 
place of drunken refuge. 

Congratulations to Jr. 
on the christening of his 
Onrop pad. Well Dr. 
Disgusting is with us 
again only he's livng in 
the closet. Also we have 
two new permapledges 
Jr. Biles, and Scott 



Polock. Congratulations 
goes out to Yoken for 
pinning Suzy. Hope you 
enjoyed your date with 
the cannon, but hate to 
say it Old Joe but you 
looked like a sweep the 
kitchen pizza. Burke 
and Talley you know 
how to play basketball if 
you lose to Jay, Bob and 
Greg. 

Hiya Dr. Disgusting 



Theta Chi 

The Brothers and 
pledges of Theta Chi 
Fraternity are both 
proud and pleased to 
announce the addition of 
Jeff Buseick to our 
pledge class. 

Needless to say last 
weekend's Belated New 
Years Eve party was a 
blast with Red Death 
taking a tremendous toll 
in casualties. Night Owl 
was also a good time. 




We are eagerly 
looking forward to 
Mardi Gras this 
weekend. A fun time 
will be experienced by 
everybody. 



Chi-Omega 

The Iota Gamma 
chapter of Chi Omega 
would like to welcome 
Katy Stevens, our new 
affiliate from the Phi 
Gamma chapter at 
LSU. Congratulations to 
Cara Derrick and Cie 
Hawkins for their parts 
in the upcoming play. 
Also to Cie, 

congratulations for 
advancing to the 
regional finals in the 
Irene Ryan acting 
competition. 
Congratulations to the 
Chi Omegas on the 
homecoming court: 
Cathy Amsler, Lisa 
Chaisson, Missy Moore, 



and Libby Taylor. A 
good time was had by 
all at Night Owl last 
Saturday. It was good to 
see everyone out and 
hootin' around again. 
All I want to know, Ron 
V., you disco king, is 
where did you learn to 
twirl a scarf like that? 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 
Greek Beat has 
returned after a long 
hiatus. We congratulate 
theTKEO.D.'s — Libby 
Taylor, Lisa Chaisson, 
and Thurndotte Baugh- 
man — who were named 
to the Homecoming 
Court. We are also 
happy for the other gals 
who have been honored. 
It will be a game we are 
sure the Fighting 
Gentlemen will win. 

The Tekes are looking 
forward to delivering 



SPRING SCHEDULE REVISED 


Spring Semester, 19B3 






Dorms open 


1 p.m. 


January 30 


Registration!8:30 a. m .-6:30 p.m. 




January 31 


Class work begins 


8:20 a.m. 


February 1 


Mardi Gras Holidays 




February -4, 15 


Last day for enrolling, adding courses, 






or changing sections 




February 17 


Mid-semester grades due 


Noon 


March 18 


Last day for dropping courses or changing 






enrollment status 




March 23 


Spring recess begins 


2:10 p.m. 


March 25 


Spring recess ends 


8:20 a.m. 


April 5 


Pre-registration 




April 13-21 


Dead Week 




May 14-19 


Class work ends; last day for removing 






incomplete grades from preceding semester 




May 19 


Senior grades due 


4 p.m. 




Semester examinations 




May 20-25 


Baccalaureate and Commencement 


2:30 p.m. 


May 22 


Dorms close 


5 p.m. 


May 26 




canned goods for St. 
Mark's Church — we 
receive no proceeds. 
But we will achieve 
financial solvency after 
our doughnut sale. Rest 
assured they will 
contain little air. 
Springtime should also 
see a TKE-sponsored 
carnival as a fund- 
raiser. 

Marcus Clements' 
prize-winning Saab has 
received a new interior. 
Old Marcus had some 
installation help from 
Karen. It looks great 
Marcus! Also note that 
Robert has come back 
to Centenary and is 
enrolled for 16 hours. 

We are proud of the 
choir for its wonderful 
performance in Barry 
Manilow's final encore. 
We sure hope they do us 
proud in the Far East. 

Finally, we are 
looking forward to our 
intra-chapter foosball 
tournament. Thanks be 
to the Chi Omegas for a 
raucous Night Owl. 



AFTERNOON 
BABYSITTERS 

NEEDED — If you are 
available on Monday 
and Wednesday, 1:30- 
5:30 and have a car, I 
have a job for you. 
Please call 869-5117. 
If you are interested in 
babysitting, M,T,W,F 
11:30-2:30 and have a 
car I have a job for you. 
Please call 869-5117. 



THE I 

EPISCOPAL 

CHURCH 

AT 

CENTENARY 

COLLEGE 

The Herndon 

Canterbury House 

Woodlawn Avenue at 

Wilkinson Street 

(Behind KA House 

and Across from 

Playhouse) 

WEDNESDAYS 

5PM-Holy 

Communion 

5:30 PM— Free Supper 

Dan Mann, Resident 

Father Paul, Chaplain 

865-0466 

ALL AHE WELCOME! 



Page 8 — THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE — Thursday, February 10. 19X3 




Ladies qualify in N.A.I.A. 



The Centenary Ladies assists and 30 steals 
reached their first goal The top four teams 
of the 1982-83 basketball from each division will 
season in Marshall, Tx., be in the NAIA District 
on Feb. 3, when they 30 playoffs. As it stands 
defeated the Wiley Lady the Ladies will play 
Kittens 60-58 on a 20-foot Spring Hill College in 
shot at the buzzer by Mobile, Ala., because 
Amy Slaton. they lead the eastern 

The win enabled the division with a 4-0 
Ladies to qualify for the record. 
National Association of If the Ladies knock off 
Intercollegiate William Carey Saturday 

Athl Q Hcs (NAIA) night, then they will 
Distr JO playoffs with wind up 4-4 in the 
a 3-4 ^.lference record western division and 
with one game left finish in third place and 
against William Carey will play Tugaloo 



this Saturday. 

The Ladies 
currently 9-11 on 
season, excluding 



College in Tugaloo, 
are Miss, on Tuesday, 
the March 1. 

"We're just 



ex- 
game with Nor- tremely happy to be ir 
thwestern Louisiana on the playoffs," head 
Monday, and are coach Joe St. Andre said 
looking forward to three after downing Wiley 
straight home games to College. "The girls have 
end the regular season, worked hard for this 
Northeastern plays in and they deserve the 
the Gold Dome on chance to compete for 
Thursday, Feb. 17, the District 30 title." 
followed by Arkansas- Should the Ladies 
Little Rock on Feb. 19, capture the District 30 
and Northwestern State title, then they would 
on Feb. 22. Tip off is 5:30 host the first-round of 
for each game. the regional playoffs in 

Shreveport, La., in the 
After 20 games 

Zebber Satcher, a 6-0, Gold Dome. The winner 

senior-center, from of the regional playoffs 

Saline, La., leads the advances to the national 

Ladies in rebounding playoffs to be played in 

and scoring, averaging Kansas City, Mo, in the 

9.0 rebounds and 13.9 Kemper Arena on 

points per game. She is March 17-19. 

ranked first in the NAIA The Ladies are 5-6 

in free throw accuracy since Christmas. They 

making 44 of 53 for a .830 have been playing 

percentage. better offensively as a 

Tempie Ratcliff , a 6-0, unit and suffered three 

senior-forward, from of the losses by a total of 

jLogansport, La., is eight points. Twice they 

averaging 13.1 points fell to Arkansas Tech, 

and 7.0 rebounds per an NAIA team, 66-64 in 

game. Nancy Hultquist double overtime in 

leads the team in assists Shreveport and 59-56 in 

and steals. She has 92 Russeville, Ark. 

GAME BY GAME RESULTS 



Lady Gymnasts: Winners again 



OPPONENT 

SOUTHEASTERN LOUISIANA 
LSU 

'LOUISIANA COLLEGE 
•WILLIAM CAREY 
EAST TEXAS BAPTIST 
EAST TEXAS BAPTIST 
SOUTHEASTERN LOUISIANA 
'LOUISIANA COLLEGE 
NICHOLLS STATE UNIV. 
ARKANSAS-LITTLE ROCK 
♦WILEY COLLEGE 
HARDIN SIMMONS UNIVERSITY 
'ARKANSAS TECH 
NORTHWESTERN STATE 
McMURRY COLLEGE 
HARDIN-SIMMONS UNIVERSITY 
COLLEGE OF THE OZARKS 
'ARKANSAS TECH 
•WILEY COLLEGE 
NICHOLLS STATE UNIV. 

* NAIA DISTRICT 30 GAME 



RESULT 
L, 65-72 
L, 41-105 
L. 48-84 
L. 60 70 
W, 87-64 
W, 61-39 
L, 70-72 
W, 75-64 
W, 86-67 
W. 77-58 
W. 66-59 
W, 74-40 
L, 64-66 20T 
L, 55-75 
W, 69-59 
L, 42-60 
L. 55-65 
L, 56-59 
W, 60-58 
L, 67-68 



Papers, dissertations, thesis by word 

processor. Quick, more flexible, more 

professional. Each copy can be an 

original. Permanent record possible. 

Call 424-7610 

Melville Associates 



The Centenary Ladies 
Gymnastic team is once 
again in the midst of a 
winning season. The 
Ladies have achieved 
this winning record 
without the help of one 
of last years top com- 
petitors, Margot Todd 
Evans, who is red- 
shirting this year. This 
year's championship 
team consists of 
returning A 1 1 - 
Americans Jennifer 
Forshee, Janet Stevens, 
Jill Brown, Susan 
Gibson, Lisa Greenhaw 
and three new com- 
petitors Katrina 
Kellogg, Jessica Soileau 
and Diana Marble. 

The Ladies opened the 
1981} season with a win 
against the University 
of Southern Arkansas, 
135.90-121-20. Janet 
Stevens captured first 
place in the all-around 
with a 34.20 score. Susan 
Gibson was third with a 
33.85. Katrina Kellog 
came in fifth in the all 
around with a 31.40. 
Kellogg captured first 
place on vault with an 
8.8, Stevens won on the 
uneven bars with an 8.7. 



Brown captured first on 
balance beam with an 
8.7 and Gibson won on 
the floor with an 8.85. 

The Centenary 
Gymnasts won their 
second meet of the 
season exercising a 
170. 0-155. 20 victory over 
Mem phis State 
University. Memphis 
State is affiliated with 
the NCAA Division I 
ranks, therefore the 
Ladies used five scores 
instead of the required 
four by the NAIA to 
count towards the final 
team score. Adding the 
highest four scores, the 
Ladies def ea ted 
Memphis State 138.10- 
127.10. Brown captured 
first place in the all- 
around with a 35.00. In 
the individual events 
Forshee, making her 
first appearance despite 
competing with a pulled 
lower back muscle, won 
on vault with a 8.75, 
Stevens on bars with a 
8.70, Brown on bars with 
a 9.20, and Gibson on 
floor with a 8.95. 

In the first triangular 
meet of the season, the 
Ladies defeated Texas 



Women's University 
and the University of 
Southern Arkansas 
136.30-125.65. In the all- 
around competition 
Centenary's Brown 
captured first place 
with a 34.35, while 
Forshee was a close 
second with a score of 
34.30. In the individual 
events the Ladies onete 
again dominated the 
field with Brown win- 
ning on vault with 8.65, 
Stevens on bars with an 
8.65, Forshee on beam 
with an 9.0 and Kellogg 
on floor with a 9.2 

The Ladies next 
traveled to the 
University of Texas at 
El Paso~ where they 
completely over- 
whelmed the com- 
petition 139.35-64.60. 
Brown and Forshee 
shared first place in all- 
around with their score 
of 34.60. In individual 
competition on vault 
Brown tied Elizabeth 
Blake of UTEP for first 
place with a score of 
8.90, Forshee came in 
first on beam with a 
score of 9.0. On bars 
Stevens tied for first 



with Blake with a score 
of 8.65, and on floor 
Kellog tied with Blake 
for top honors with a 
score of 9.2. 

The Gymnasts' five 
year winning streak 
came to an end as the 
Ladies traveled to the 
University of Arizona 
and went down to defeat 
139.65-141.95. The loss 
came at the hands of a 
team that is ranked 
third in the nation. In an 
all-around competition 
Stevens placed third 
with a score of 35.25, 
and Forshee fifth with a 
score of 34.75. 

Even though the 
Ladies suffered their 
first setback in five 
years, head gymnastics 
coach Vannie Edwards 
was very happy with the 
Ladies' performance. 
Edwards said, 
"Records were made to 
be broken and we will 
just have to start 
another one." 

After five meets the 
Centenary Ladies are 3- 
1 in dual meets and 1-0 
in triangular meets. 
Forshee leads the 
Ladies in the all-around 



with a 34.55 average. 
She is closely followed 
by Brown with an 
average of 34.47, 
Stevens with an average 
of 34.42, Gibson with an 
average of 33.64, and 
Kellogg with an average 
of 32.00. 

The Ladies will 
compete for the last 
time this year in the 
Dome Saturday night at 
7:30 as they take on 
Auburn University. 



Thui 



GENTS BASKETBALL RESULTS 



11-27-82 

11-29-82 

12-1-82 

12-4-82 

12-6-82 

12-9-82 

12-11-82 

12-18-82 

12-20-82 

1-5-83 

1-8-83 

1-13-83 

1-15-83 

1-17-83 

1-20-83 

1-22-83 

1-24-83 

1-26-83 

1-28-83 

2-3-83 

2-5-83 



Mississippi College 


W, 85-68 


Southeastern Louisiana 


L, 73-76 


Southern Methodist 


L, 75-76 


Univ. of Arkansas 


L, 51-79 


Ouachita Baptist Univ. 


W, 81-66 


Louisiana Tech 


W, 69-65 


North Texas State Univ. 


L, 93-113 


Southeastern Louisiana 


W, 96-79 


Louisiana College 


W, 81-62 


Louisiana Tech 


L, 59-78 


Northeast Louisiana 


W, 99-85 


Houston Baptist 


L, 53-58 


Oklahoma State Univ. 


L, 65-78 


Northwestern State 


L, 75-77 


Arkansas Little Rock 


L, 77-89 


Hardin Simmons 


W, 82-67 


Georgia Southern 


W, 78-58 


Mercer University 


W, 68-65 


Central Florida Univ. 


W, 83-74 


Samford University 


L, 74-85 


Georgia Southern 


L, 65-82 




Centenary is now 3-5 in T.A.A.C. conference play 



2730 LINWOOD 



636-9851 



Save a Life Today 

Blood Plasma Needed 

Cash Paid 

Appointment Made. Donate twice a 

week. Earn up to $64 per month. Bring 

this ad your first donation and get 

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Open 7-3:30 Mon.Fri. 



Welcome Back 

and 
Have A Good 
MardiGras! 



D 

By J. 

Have 
for the d 
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not yet 
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Free 

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age. 
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Thui 



Thursday, February 17, 1983 



Coraomerate 

^^^^^MIJri«i/ I'uhlirnli.m ofThr HUnt <„ll<-ue H •■>! oflhr M««i«.i/./M VolUlUe 77 INO. ID 




.Who will wear the crown? 

I One of these Centenary Coeds will be crowned Homecoming Queen at half time activites of 
the Gents vs. Samford game Saturday, Feb. 26, at 7:45 p.m. in the gold dome. Members of 
the court are (Kathy Amsler, Missy Moore, Thurndotte Baughman, Carole Powell, Libby 
Taylor, Jill Brown, and Lisa Chaisson). 



Draft Evaders May Lose Financial Aid 



By J. Alan Irvine 

Have your registered 
fa the draft yet? If not, 
you could lose your 
federal financial aid. 

As part of the con- 
tinuing efforts to catch 
young men who have 
tot yet registered for 
** draft, the federal 
government recently 



depend on registration 
for the draft. The ruling, 
which goes into effect 
June 30, states that no 
male 19 years old or 
older, within the range 
of registration, will be 
granted any federal aid 
until he registers. 

If the young man is 
attending school when 
he turns 19, his aid will 



"■■••IU11CUI ICV.C11HJT IJC IU1U0 13, »««3 «•»»» »»»»• 

^ed that eligibility for be suspended until the 
financial aid will now appropriate agencies 

*W Money Available For Students 



are notified of his 
registration, possibly 
several weeks. Just 
what the student and 
school do until this 
notification arrives is 
not set forth. Jeff Teter, 
of Centenary's Office of 
Financial Aid, states 
that Centenary will 
probably accept the 
student's word that he 
has registered and thus 
continue aid until 



is 



notified otherwise. 

The ruling 
currently being 
challenged on several 
counts by various 
groups hoping to have it 
declared un- 
constitutional before it 
goes into effect. 

For more information 
on this ruling and its 
effect on your aid, 
contact the Office of 
Financial Aid. 



Students in need of 
^ancial aid for next 
kU should begin now to 
JPty for the thousands 
* scholarships being 
J"*red by private 
foundations, trade and 
Qvic groups and other 
sources. 



Jhere are over 25,000 
Cerent 
Suable, 



the 



scholarships 
according to 



director i '. The 

ank. 

ps are 

from tax 



Slarship B 

^ h .olarships 

Stable 



exempt foundations that 
are required by law to 
make a certain amount 
of financial aid 
available each year in 
order to maintain their 
tax-exempt status. 

The Scholarship Bank 
matches students with 
available aid and sends 
the student a print-out 
of the private financial 
aid sources that appear 
to be most promising for 
that student. Each 
student may receive up 



to 50 sources of aid. 
Most scholarships have 
a value of ap- 
proximately $1,000, and 
many are renewable 
annually. Financial 
need is only one of 
several criteria to 
receive aid. According 
to The Scholarship 
Bank, major in college, 
occupational goal, 
geographic preference, 
military service of the 
student or his parent, 
employer, union 
membership, academic 



standing, ethnic 
heritage, and whether 
the student is interested 
in work-study, loans, 
essay contests and the 
like all determine 
eligibility for aid. 

Students wishing to 
receive a print-out 
should send a stamped, 
business-size self ad- 
dressed envelope to The 
Scholarship Bank, 10100 
Santa Monica Blvd., No. 
750, Los Angeles, CA 
90067. 



Centenary Trustees To Head 
GTSF Drive 



Shreveport oil men 
William G. Anderson 
and Don H. Duggan will 
chair Centenary 
College's 1983 Great 
Teachers-Scholars 
Fund. The an- 
nouncement was made 
recently by Dr. Donald 
A. Webb, president of 
the college. 

Anderson, a former 
Centenary student and 
member of the Board of 
Trustees, will be the 
active chairman of the 
drive, while Duggan, an 
honorary alumnus and 
member of the Board of 
Trustees, will serve as 
honorary chairman. 

The 1983 goal has been 
kept at $750,000, the 
amount raised last 
year. "The College is 
working extremely hard 
to hold the line on all its 



operating expenses, 
which are funded by 
monies raised in the 
Great Teachers- 
Scholars Fund," said 
Anderson. "With our 
proven record of sound 
money management, 
we will continue to 
provide quality 
education and services 
within this budget." 

Anderson, co-owner of 
Anderson Oil & Gas, has 
also served on Cen- 
tenary's Alumni Board 
and Gents Club Board. 
He is active in 
professional 
organizations and a 
number of civic groups 
including the March of 
Dimes (He was the 
recipient of the G. 
Peyton Kelley Award in 
1974); Goodwill In- 
dustries; Boy Scouts of 
America; the YMCA, 



and Shreveport Rotary 
Club. 

Duggan, chairman of 
last year's successful 
fund, is founder and 
president of Duggan 
Machine Co. He is a 
member of the Caddo 
Levee Board, 
Shreveport Chamber of 
Commerce Board, 
Committee of 100, and 
the International 
Association of Drilling 
Contractors for which 
he has served as 
president. 

The 1983 public 
portion of the fund will 
be held Feb. 22 through 
March 8. Its theme is 
"keeping a great 
teacher teaching." Jim 
Perkins, director of 
development at Cen- 
tenary, will help co- 
ordinate the Fund. 



Boze's Mean Business 
For Centenary 



Next fall, a new 
teaching team, Ken M. 
Boze and Betsy V. Boze, 
will come to the 
business department at 
Centenary. At this time, 
they are both PhD 
candidates at the 
University of Arkansas 
in Fayetteville. 

Mrs. Boze grew up in 
Shreveport. Her father 
was a dean at Cen- 
tenary. Her main in- 
terests lie in in- 
ternational marketing. 
Her dissertation topic is 
Strategic Marketing in 
the U.S.: A Survey of 
European and Japanese 
Expatriates. She got her 
B.S. in psychology at 



Southern Methodist 
University in Dallas. 
While attending S.M.U., 
she was active in KSMU 
Radio, Delta Delta 
Delta Sorority, AWS 
Women's Symposium 
Group, S . M . U . 
Sustentation Drive. 

Ken Boze is a C.P.A. 
and will have a Ph.D in 
Finance in May 1983. He 
will be teaching ad- 
vanced accounting and 
finance courses. Mr. 
Boze has spent two 
years part-time 
teaching at the un- 
dergraduate level while 
he was a Ph.D student, 
two years full time 
teaching graduate level 



overseas, two years 
teaching full time un- 
dergraduate, one year 
full time regular 
business experience, 
and three years full 
time self-employed in 
small business. 

Both Ken and Betsy 
Boze have had overseas 
teaching experience. In 
an interview, Dean 
Gwin commented, "We 
feel they will be able to 
bring special things to 
the classroom from 
those experiences." 
They have lived in the 
U.S., Mexico, Swit- 
zerland, Japan, West 
Germany (and Berlin) 
and Italy. 



Page 2— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday, February 17, 1983 




1 THE CATALOGUE NEVER ^ 
MENTIONED THIS . . . 



Dear Studen^dHor January 30, 1983 

My name is David Rockwell, and I would like very 
much to be able to write some one who can find the 
time to. I don't have any one now that would take the 
time. I guess some people don't understand what 
being alone with out Mail, could be like. I would really 
appreciate it, if you could put my request in your 
Correspondence section of your School Paper. 
Thank You 
I would like to be able to receive letters only from 
people who are serious about writing. I have no one to 
write to. I'm 28 with a mature personality in letter 
writing. 

Write to: 

Dave Rockwell 

82C-744 

Collins C.F. 

Helmuth, N.Y. 

14079 



Letter To The Editor 



Dear Editor: 
Why A Rose Garden? 

It has been remarked 
throughout history that 
people have tendency to 
look upon their own 
situations and 
predicaments 
idealistically while 
holding all others to the 
scornful abrasion of 
reality. 

So let us be 
realistic... just once. 

Perhaps it would be 
too coldly realistic to 
state that the in- 
stallation and 
dedication of the rose 
garden is a political 
maneuver to ensure the 
financial as well as 
political loyalties of the 
parties donating the 
impress;\e sum of 
mone\ rvquired to 
construct such a living 
memorial. Perhaps. Yet 
a mere rose garden 



today may assure 
financial security in the 
future. Not that the ones 
responsible for the 
payment of this 
monument of hor- 
ticultuary fame will be 
the ones to save this 
institution from possible 
demise. However, they 
may be a part of that 
movement. 

So as naive children to 
the mature ways of our 
world, let us sit back 
and take note. This 
issue is a game for the 
adults although they use 
the same bull-riddened, 
papering, ego-bloating 
techniques we, the 
children, have used. Yet 
in this situation such 
methods are entitled 
"good business". 

I guess we just have 
little more growing up 
to do. 



Tilt* i tntrnarv jU*nigloiiM»raU» 



Leigh Weeks Bonnie Brown 

Co-Editors 

Business Manager Lynette Potter 

Managing Editor Craig Coleman 

News Editor Jackie Pope 

Features Editor Bess Robinson 

Sports Editor Kim Staman 

Entertainment Editor Mickey Zemann 

Layout Editor Lisa llling 

Layout staff Mike Fertitta, Laura Glaze, 

Melanie Raichel 

Advertising Manager Graham Bateman 

Photographers Chris Murphy, Rick Anders, 

Rachel Fugatt 

Reporters Pierre rteilegarde, Veronica 

amels AKrne Boudreaux, 

David Inmai Melonie "iaichel, 

Larry Moioe. : :r,i: Hackett, 

Jenny Loep, Emily Canter 

Columnists Alan Irvine, Betsy Camp 

Advisor Janie Flournoy 

Printer The Bossier Tribune Publishing 

Company 

The Centenary Conglomerate is written and edited by the 
students of Centenary College. 2911 Centenary Blvd.. 
Shreveport. LA. 71 134-01 88. The views presented are those of the 
statf and do not necessarily reflect administration policies of the 
college. 

The Centenary Conglomerate is published weekly except for 
summer school semesters, holidays, dead week, and 
examination periods. Subscription price is $S per year. 

the Centenary Conglomerate welcomes letters to the editor 
and other contributions, but reserves the right to edit 
correspondence received and reject any and all contributions. 
Contributions become the property of The Centenary 
Conglomerate. Letters must be accompanied with name. 
Deadline for copy is Sunday, 6 p.m. 



Open letter to all Centenary students who helped with the 
Louisiana Academy of Sciences meetings : 

We wish to thank you for the help you provided on Friday, 4 February 
for the LAS meetings. Your friendliness and cooperation toward 
everyone who attended the meetings made the day a success, which it 
would not have been without you. You took your assigned duties seriously 
and performed them efficiently and pleasantly. We were very proud to 
tell other meeting participants that you are students at this college, and 
we believe the entire Centenary community should be proud of you? 
conduct during these meetings. 

Dr. Beth E. Leuck 

Dr. Edwin E. Leuck 

Dr. A. Bradley McPherson 



From The Wizard's Kettle 



By J. Alan Irvine 

While fooling around 
in the Physics Lab 
recently, Allison Bailes 
managed to ac- 
cidentally create a warp 
in the space-time 
continuum contacting to 
a point approximately 
50 years in Centenary's 
future. The warp un- 
fortunately proved to be 
only temporary, but 
before it completely 
swallowed itself up, we 
managed to retrieve as 
an artifact from the 
future, a glimpse of 
what is to be — a small 
guidebook for future 
visitors touring the 
future college campus. 
Extracts from this 
guidebook follow: 

Welcome to CEN- 
TENARY GARDENS: 
Official Beauty Spot of 
the Ark-La-Tex. 

All of us here at 
beautiful Centenary 
Gardens wish to 
welcome you to our 
newly opened facilities 
and invite you to tour 
them at your leisure. 
Here at the tour's start, 
you see the world 



famous Memorium 
Memorial Gates — two 
25 foot titanium steel 
columns stabbing up 
into the sky, great hot- 
pink fingers topped with 
a swirl of flashing neon 
lights; erected by H.I. 
Memorium is memory 
of himself. Once asked 
why he donated the 
erection to the gardens, 
Memorium reportedly 
replied, "well, it 
seemed like a good idea 
at the time..." 

Over to your right you 
will see the ruins of old 
Jackson Hall, which 
lead a touch of eerie, 
Gothic atmosphere to 
the gardens. Despite 
many stories of spectral 
inhabitation, the 
mysterious lights 
frequently seen in and 
around the decaying 
pile are really only 
students attending late 
night classes. Our 
Biology professor 
estimates that the 
colony of bats infesting 
the ancient skeleton is 
the largest such colony 
in the South. 

Other such ruins dot 



the gardens, but not 
possessing the elegance 
of a classical ruin which 
helps Jackson Hall fit in 
so well with the master 
design, they have been 
tastefully hidden in the 
center of the numerous 
groves of trees and 
shrubbery, well out of 
sight and do not detract 
from the beauty of the 
grounds... 

At this point we would 
like to remind our 
guests to please remain 
on the sidewalks and off 
of the flower beds. 
Sidewalks have been 
placed every ten feet or 
so and connect all 
conceiveable points on 
campus to preserve our 
grounds... 

Here in the center of 
the gardens you will 
notice our spreading, 
perfectly tended 
bowling green. The 
installation of this lawn 
represented the last 
phase of our highly 
successful program to 
remove all the unsightly 
parking lots con- 
taminating the grounds 
and replace them with 



silence ... 



The phenomenon of Centenary is silence. This week, only one letter to the 
editor was submitted by press time. Is life so dull that nothing deserves 
comment? Or. are the students so inarticulate that they cannot verbalize 
their thoughts? Realizing that these are not the only possible explanations. 
I hesitate to refer to student apathy, a trite refrain on this campus. 

Silence. The world is in turmoil. The nation is dividing into camps of 
liberals and conservatives, old and young, left and right, right and wrong - 
and Centenary is silent. Social, political, ecological, philosophical debates 
are raging every where... but here. Is silence bad? Is noise good? Some 
ecologists might answer, no; noise pollution is a severe problem indeed, 
and any alleviation from it is to be commended. 

Nevertheless, out of disagreement comes compromise and change. Have 
we already made life so good that we cannot hope to change it for the 
better? 

Our Silence tends to imply contentment. Our contentment with 
everything would imply insensitivity. Are we totally insensitive to our 
environment? Are we unconcerned with everything? Is there nothing left to 
do? Have we nothing more to say? 



Taken from a 1%X issue of The Centenary Conglomerate 



beautiful beds... 

To your left you will 
note the recently 
renovated Patron's 
Union Building which 
houses, the offices of the 
Garden's official 
publication The 
Hamilton 

^Conglomerate. This 
journal, once run by 
students, was taken 
over by the Garden's 
staff some years ago 
after they decided that 
since the publication's 
most important purpose 
is attracting more funds 
to the upkeep and- ex- 
pansion of the Gardens, 
only people most in 
touch with the lofty 
ideals of the project 
should be allowed to 
participate in 
publishing its official 
journal. The 
Conglomerate is now a 
highly successful 
publication oDerating 
religiously under the 
maxim "Bad News is 
No News."... 

Now we arrive at the 
climax of the tour — 
The Centenary Rose 
Garden. Home 
marigold, the Cen- 
tenary dandelion, the 
Centenary oak tree, and 
the newly arrived 



B 

As 

my s 

one 

dered 

mate! 

deroj 

wear. 

Shre 

Haug 

ning, 

KRM 

- any 

statio 

_ , woulc 

Centenary squirrel. ^ e0 \ 

all, a dazzling array ^^ 

nature's own maro m a 1( 

and white... 

This concludes oi 

tour of the Gardens. I the 

hope that you haven 

been bothered by ai 

students during yoi 

visit. As students tend 

favour a dress of o 

jeans and T-shirt 

entirely out of place i 

our immaculal 

grounds; as well 

often wanting to thro 

frisbees, footballs ai 

engage in other a 

tivities harmful to J : 



. psych 

delicate gardens; it« jj r ^ 
deemed necessry to In a i w , 
them from camp ij sten 
during visiting how •«■■ 
However, once in awbi 
one will wander i p, 
usually mutterii *-* 
something about livi vol 
here, but they » 
generally harmless a ^ 
easily removed... 

We hope you P 
enjoyed your tour oft 
beautiful and justi 
famous Centenai 
Gardens. Please l*'; 
your donations *' 
plans for the memc* 
you would like us 
build for you with ^ 
Groundskeeper. TW 1 
you. 



Back 
woulc 



smilii 
and 
"The 
Counl 
Music 
my : 
openc 
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thoug 
the f i 
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natur; 
seeme 
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day m 
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Center 
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After ( 
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The Conglomerate welcomes J 
encourages letters from stud^ 



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Thursday, February 17, 1983-THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE-Page 3 



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f Love Country & Western 

r Fatbacks Capture Coveted C&W Title 



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■ II 



By Leigh Weeks 
Co-Editor 

As I stood staring at 
m y sparse wardrobe 
one morning, I won- 
dered if my boots would 
match the white cor- 
deroys I wanted to 
wear. As I drove into 
Shreveport from 
Haughton each mor- 
ning, I listened to 
KRMD, KWKH, and 
any other country 
station my car radio 
would pick up. And just 
the other day I read an 
article on Floyd Cramer 
in a local weekly paper. 
Back in December I 
would have glanced at 
the picture of the 
smiling country singer 
and turned the page. 
"The Psychology of 
Country and Western 
Music" certainly turned 
my life around and 
opened up my eyes! 

I have to be honest, 
though. I was no doubt 
the first person to sign 
up for the interim 
course offered by 
psychology professor, 
Dr. Mark Dulle. I have 
always enjoyed 
listening and dancing to 



answer: 54. From that 
day forward, we met in 
the Student Union 
Building . 

I was under the im- 
pression that I held a 
considerable amount of 
knowledge when it 
came to C&W music. 
Did I ever learn 
otherwise. For 
example, Dr. Dulle, 
himself an avid fan, 
gave us the history of 
C&W music beginning 
with the first record; 
"Sally Goodin," a tune by 
Uncle Eck Robertson 
and Robert Gillian, 
recorded in the RCA 
label in 1922. We learned 
that Vernon Dalhart 
was the first singer to 
sell a million records; 
how the Nashville sound 
originated, and that in 
1929, the Coon Creek 
Girls were the first 
country act to perform 
in the White House. 
Patsy Cline crooned 
"Faded Love" to us, 
and Hank Snow told us 
of his travels in "I've 
Been Everywhere." . 
Tex Ritter (father of 
Three's Company's 
John Ritter) confessed 



Dr. Dulle taught us things we 
couldn't learn in a honker tank 



C&W music, so 
naturally the course 
seemed like an ideal 
w ay to spend my week- 
day mornings. 
I wondered, as I sat in 
foe classroom on the 
first day of class how 
m any of my fellow 
Centenary students had 
enrolled in the course. 
After every desk in the 
•^om was occupied and 
^nie students lounged 
0,1 the floor, I had my 



his problem to us with 
"Rye Whiskey," and 
Slim Whitman, a former 
mailman from 
Shreveport yodeled, 
"Bandara Waltz." 

Yes, we even had a 
test over the many (15 
pages in my notebook) 
facts Dr. Dulle 
presented us with. The 
multiple choice was a 
snap, but identifying the 
titles or the singers of 
the songs he played was 



a little more 
challenging. 

We moved on to ex- 
plore the actual 
psychology involved in 
country and western 
music. We listened to 
cheatin' songs; "She's 
Up to Her Old Tricks 
Again, and "Cheater's 
Prayer"; drinkin' 
songs; "Whiskey and 
Gin," and "Barstool 
Mountain" to name a 
few. We heard Conway 
Twitty sing a love-plus 
song in "I'd Love to Lay 
You Down" and with 
"Angel Flying Too 
Close to the Ground," 
Willie Nelson showed us 
love-minus. Other 
categories explored 
were social issue songs, 
train and truck songs. 

The class included 
dance lessons as well. 
Led by Betsy Body, the 
meetings could have 
been called, "Country 
Dancing Made Easy in 2 
Lessons." We cotton- 
eye Joed around the SUB 
and stepped all over our 
partners' feet. 

Dr. Dulle determined 
whether we students 
passed or failed the 
three week course by 
our first test, and 
analysis of 15 C&W 
songs, which included 
main themes, defense 
mechanisms, and 
overall rating. 

The third factor at- 
tributing to our grade 
was an assignment 
which ended up like 
talent day for the fifth 
graders. The class was 
to divide into small 
groups and perform 



some type of skit, 
presentation or song. 
The winning group 
would receive four 
tickets to the David 
Frazzell and Shelly 
West concert which was 
scheduled for the end of 
January. 

I teamed up with 
Peggy Middleton, who 
was as equally reluctant 
to do the project. As a 
way of "escaping" we 
joined another group 
consisting of Paul 
McDowell, Helen 
Jernigan, Becky Timbs 
and Allan Todd. They 
were going to write and 
C&W song. We were 
scheduled to perform on 
a Thursday. On 
Tuesday we took the 
easy way out by 



near, the four female 
Fatbacks lost it to 
giggles also. After we 
sang our last doo-wah, 
we scurried to our seat, 
relieved it was over. 

As for the other 
groups, well; two 
groups wrote their own 
lyrics and music and 
were accompanied by 
guitars, drums and a 
piano. "Wow!" said the 
Fatbacks. What talent! 
Dolly Parton was in- 
terviewed on "Meet 
Nashville," and sang 
"Here You Come 
Again," At least a 10 on 
my score sheet for 
comic appeal alone. A 
presentation on the life 
of Merle Haggard was 
given as well as one on 
Hank Williams, Jr. and 



two for second, and one 
for third place. Peggy 
and I discussed our 
decision and discovered 
we had chosen the same 
top three. What I am 
hesitant to admit is that 
neither of us voted for 
the "Fatbacks." The 
remaining members of 
our group were 
astonished. But we were 
insistent. We felt there 
were three other groups 
who devoted more time 
to their projects. 
Besides, how could a 
song about dieting win 
over "Your Selfish 
Pride" and original 
composition? 

As Dr. Dulle 
tabulated the votes, 
Peggy and I crossed our 
fingers in the hope that 



"You Really Screwed Up My Life" 
May Soon Be Topping The Charts 



we deserved to win? 
Peggy and I were 
dumbfounded. If we had 
actually believed we 
would have won, we 
would have voted for 
ourselves. Meanwhile, 
Allan, Becky, Helen and 
Paul were overjoyed. 
They, who had been 
faithful and believed in 
"You Really Screwed 
Up My Life." It was 
they who attend the 
concert, not because of 
our backstabbing, 
though. Peggy and I had 
relented our chances 
since we had joined the 
group late. 

I've heart talk that 
Grand 01 Opry will be 
in Louisiana soon to 
audition aspiring 
musicians and singers. 
]s it possible? Could it 
be that Nashville is 
ready for a song with 
lyrics such as: 



borrowing Kenny 
Rogers, "You 
Decorated My Life." 
We somehow strayed 
from the traditional 
mild country tune and 
ended up with a 
ridiculous ballad 
dieting. After a total of 
an hour and a half of 
practice, we took the 
stage; as Skinny 
Rogerzs, Wirey Nelson 
and the Fatbacks. With 
nothing but a tape 
recording of the original 
song, we performed, 
"You Really Screwed 
Up My Life." The 
audience laughed, just 
as we had hoped, but as 
the last chorus drew 



the Louisiana Hay ride. 
As far as preparation, 
these three groups had 
it made. D and Gang, 
sang a touching tale of 
"The Lonely Cowboy" 
and Blondie and the Bud 
Boys" bared their souls 
in "You Can't Learn 
Country and Western in 
No School." To round 
off these and other 
presentations, one 
group summed up the 
entire three week class 
with a slide presen- 
tation of the history of 
C&W music that was 
both informative and 
amusing. Then the 
ballots were cast; three 
points for first place, 



we wouldn't place in the 
top three. Not because 
we didn't want to win, 
but because we didn't 
want our lack of support 
to make a difference 
between first and 
second place. Blondie 
and the Bud Boys took 
third. Band Ana and 
"Your Selfish Pride" 
captured second place. 
Peggy and I glanced at 
one another with an 
understanding smile; 
whew! we're out of the 
race." "...And first 
place with 55 points is 
THE FATBACKS!" No, 
not us! You mean this 
class of supposedly 
cultured people thought 



Like sonic firuh with 

IIO SI'IISOII 

Or a stale ilittf! ilonfi 

There was no hominy 

\o hisruits. no me 

> oil <iiil n V i'»t for so long 

Then von took off yon r leris 

U hat an awful surnrise 

\ow Tin ahle to see 

til tin- hones slicking me 

W hi-re the * ** - " 

ore your thighs? 

All in all the interim 
was just plain fun. And 
Dr. Dulle believes he 
accomplished what he 
set out to do; create a 
new world for those who 
previously didn't realize 
the importance of 
country and western 
music. 






a 



PEOPLE WHO CARE 
WHEN CARE IS NEEDED 

• Abortion 

• I Inplanneri Pr«*<|ii«»n« - v 

( otinsclin<i 

• f ree Pregnant v Testing 

• Birth Control Information 

• Speakers Bureau 

• Member National 



Mark Your Calendar! 

Homecoming 



Abortion I ederalion 

221-5500 






Ho|)c 
Medical', 
Group 

Women 
210 Kings Highway 
Shreveport. LA. 71104 




Lecture Series To Focus On Britain 



Graphic Arts and Prtntwt 



518 EAST WASHINGTON 

SHREVEPORT. LA 71104 

TELEPHONE 1318)865 4394 / (318)868 0517 



A special six-week 
lecture series by Oxford 
Scholar and professor 
Michael Hurst will be 
offered at Centenary 
College beginning 
March 8. The lectures 
are open to Centenary 
students and to persons 
not enrolled in Cen- 
tenary, who may audit 
the classes. 

The course, which will 
focus on Modern 
Britain, will be offered 
on Tuesday and 
Thursday afternoons 
from 3:30-5:45 in Room 
06 in the basement of 
Magale Library. The 
first class is March 8; 
the last, April 21. March 



29 and 31 are holidays. 
Dr. Hurst was 
educated at Magdalen 
College and St. An- 
thony's College, Oxford. 
In 1956 he was appointed 
to lectureships at St. 
John's College and 
Magdalen College, and 
in 1971 he was appointed 
to a fullrtime research 
Fellowship at St. John's 
College, which is his 
current post. 

He is a Fellow of the 
Royal Historical 
Society, a Fellow of the 
Royal Society of Arts 
and Sciences, and a 
Fellow of the British 
Middle Eastern Studies 



Association. He has 
lectured widely in 
Britain, in Europe, and 
in American where he 
has taught at the 
Universities of Georgia 
and Virginia and at 
Yale. 



Persons interested in 
auditing the lectures for 
non credit should 
contact the Registrar's 
Office; persons wishing 
to enroll in the College 
to attend the lectures 
for three hours credit 
should contact the 
Office of Admissions. 



Page 4— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday, February 17, 198 3 

The Grand Illusion 



Suspended from the 
ceiling, secured by two 
straps, Doug Yelverton 
performs the work he 
enjoys doing the most; 
cutting hair. 

This practice is not a 
new one, although the 
Shreveport area may 
regard this method of 
hairstyling as un- 
conventional. 

Yelverton, the 23 year 
old co-owner of the 
"Illusions" salon began 
his topsy-turvey 
hairstyling as 
"basically a rebuttal." 
Many hair designers 
were claiming they 
could produce a better 
haircut for their clients 
if they hung them up- 
side down. Yelverton 
realized this as a 
gimmick and decided to 
go one step further; he 
hung himself upside 
down. Between 200 and 
300 newspapers picked 
up the story and the 
picture of Yelverton in 
action, including "The 
Shreveport Journal" , 
and the "scandal 
sheets", "Globe" and 
"The Star." 

Don't be startled into 
thinking "Illusions" 



caters only to those who 
desire extreme hair- 
styles. According to 
Yelverton, "we try to 
establish a difference in 
hair, something out of 
the ordinary for 
Shreveport." He adds, 
however, that although 
the salon keeps up with 
the latest in hair 
fashion, they do basic, 
traditional cuts. Their 
market is mainly a 
younger group, age 16- 
28; those who like to 
"stay up with fashion." 

"Illusions" is open 
Monday through 
Saturday, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. 
and is located on Line 
Avenue. Yelverton and 
his staff provide many 
facets of styling besides 
hair care, including 
make-up and apparel, 
giving proof to 
Yelverton's definitions 
of his salon as an 
"image" studio. 

By the way, Yelverton 
has only hung himself 
from the ceiling on a 
few occasions, for 
publicity stunts. 
Hoever, if the price is 
right, he could be 
persuaded to hang from 
the ankles and cut your 
hair in his unusual 
fashion! 



Aspiring Cartoonists 
Take Note 



Some student car- 
toonist or comic strip 
artist at Centenary 
College has a chance to 
win considerable fame, 
a little fortune, and even 
a contract with a 
national feature syn- 
dicate. 

All these are prizes in 
the 1983 Campus Car- 
toonist contest being 
conducted for student 
artists at every U.S. 
college and university. 

The sponsor is 
Tribune Company 
Syndicate, fourth 
largest in the U.S. It 
distributes comics, 
editorial cartoons, and 
other features to 2,000 
newspapers across the 
U.S. and around the 
world. 

Each of the 10 winners 
will receive $500 plus a 
chance to qualify for a 
contract with the 
syndicate. 

Entries may consist 
of up to 12 comic strips, 
12 editorial or humorous 
cartoon panels, or both. 



The deadline for 
mailing is March 7. 
Entry requirements are 
available at the office 
The Conglomerate 

The syndicate is 
looking for new talent, 
according to Robert S. 
Reed, its president. 

"Bright creative 
talent, young men and 
women who well may be 
attending college 
somewhere today," he 
said, "can be the syn- 
dicate stars of 
tomorrow." 

The campus was the 
starting point for many 
of today's most famous 
cartoonists, Reed 
pointed out. Jeff 
MacNelly, creator of 
"Shoe," started at the 
University of North 
Carolina, and Garry 
Trudeau's 

"Doonesbury" was born 
when he attended Yale. 

If there's another of 
these talented artists, 
"we'd like to help that 
person become famous 
nationally," Reed said. 




[ I was . 

'Ecc 

siona 

ijaui 

r. \ 

bllths 

abo 

, ng "1 

fessiona 

Centenary freshman Jill Cornish, sports her new hairstylrim to 
compliments of "Illusions", standing with a member of \l 
"Illusions" staff. 



Walker and Pop Psychology* 



Yt'lvvrlon fM'rforms Im ""lopsY-lurvt'Y" nuif>iv. 



Men Turn Tables With Pageant 

Los Angeles — The first annual televised United 
States Men's Pageant is holding auditions in Los 
Angeles, California, for single high school and 
college students between the ages of 18-26 to 
compete for scholarships, prizes/awards, a trip to 
Manila, Philippines and Las Vegas, agent 
representation, appearances, and more totalling 
more than ten thousand dollars. 

This televised event is scheduled for August 20, 
1983 at the world famous Coconut Grove in Los 
Angeles; preliminary try-outs on August 1-6. 
Deadline for entering is March 31, 1983. 

Contestants nationwide will be notified in early 
April after being selected into the semi-final round. 
Of these contestants, one will be chosen to represent 
his state to compete in the United States Men's 
Pageant Finals. Points will be awarded for talent, 
swimsuit, evening attire and interviewing 
categories. Academic and social achievements will 
also be considered. A financial bonus will be given 
to the contestant displaying the most original and 
creative state costume. Contestants will be 
critiqued by a panel of competent judges; some 
being celebrities. 

All interested in this glamorous opportunity are to 
send two recent 8x10 black & white photographs 
(one full body shot, one facial), height, weight, 
biography or resume and type of talent to be 
showcased to: 

The United States Men's Pageant 

C/O Larry York Productions 

P.O. Box 6478 

Beverly Hills, CA 90212 

A self-addressed-stamped envelope and two 
reliable phone numbers must be submitted for 
contact purposes. There is no fee required to submit 
photos and resumes, however, an entry fee of $50 is 
required from selected semi-finals. Additional 
information will be forwarded to those selected. 



We live in the age of 
pop psychology. We 
have been told how to be 
our own best friend, 
everything we always 
wanted to know about 
sex, and the location of 
our erroneous zones. 
We've learned the 
games people play, that 
we're okay, how to pull 
our own strings and win 
through intimidation. If 
we're tired from looking 
out for number one, we 
can cool out with TM, 
TA, EST or NLP. Un- 
fortunately, since most 
psychiatric advice 
books or programs have 
been incomplete, all this 
self-help data hs led to 
confusion, if not actual 
harm. 

Alas, one man has 
attempted to clear up 
some of the confusion of 
our era through his new 
book Everybody's 
Guide to Emotional 
Well-Being. The author- 
psychiatrict, J. Ingram 
Walker, wrote 
Everybody's Guide not 
to provide advice, but to 
present a sensible map 
to the ever-expanding 
territory of emotional 
care. 

"I wrote this book 
because so many of my 
friends kept asking me 
questions about 
psychiatry," said Dr. 
Walker, an assistant 
professor of psychiatry 
at the Duke University 
Medical Center and 
Chief of the Mental 
Hygiene Clinic of the 
Veterans Ad- 



ministration Medical 
Center in Durham, N.C. 

The noted 
psychiatrist will appear 
here courtesy of the 
Mental Health 
Association of Nor- 
thwest Louisiana and 
Centenary College on 
Friday, Feb. 27, at 4 
p.m. in Kilpatrick 
Auditorium of the R.E. 
Smith Building on 
Centenary's campus. 

Topics in 
Everybody's Guide* 

(will the real crazy 
person please stand) , 
depression (singing the 
blues and how to stop), 
psychosomatic illness 
(tired blood and broken 
hearts), childhood 
emotional problems 
(mental health begins 
at home), emotional 
problems of the elderly 
(surviving being old), 
as well as chapters on 
sleep, drugs, overwork, 



sexual problems 
psychotherapy. 
Learned, witty 
informed, Everybod owledge 



To painl 
tore of l 
iicagow< 
ipossible 

one irre 

afticle. Th 

aboui 

akasion, 



Guide will be 



I sneak 



personal reference h tained a 
for years to come, my fond 
In the 220-page t( expei 
which has also t» inded. Ir 
released in paperbi s shining 
form by Harl erim 
Publishing, Inc.JVALUAl 
psychiatrist answ&nomic \ 
such questions as: Unking, 
needs to see 
psychiatrist? Wh# 
normal? How 
neurotics differ ft 



Psychotics ? What can 8e quar1 



timidness? 
more! 



And 1* 



sports 
the cl 

hesivene 
the gro 



roundi 
utrak ri 




COMING FEB. 23 & FEB. 2! 



The whole point J» our d 
the book," explaif 
Walker, "is for peopl^ 
learn how to » 
themselves get 

For more inform*" 1 
about Dr. Walk* 
appearance, con' 
DaphneS. Rusheat* 
0178. rria ' 

COL 

Cantert 
w oodJa w 

Wilkinj 

rnd 

Play 
. Com 




Washington Students 'Capitalize 9 

On Sports 



Thursday, February 17, 1983— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Page 5 



B y Joey Kent 

u're getting college 

for that?!" 

my father's 

itative voice 

easy chair. His 

continued in 

of "good Lord, 

it have I raised?" 

the chatter fell on 

^ars. I knew what 

in store for me in 

days ahead. After 

I was a veteran of 

'Economics of 

iional Sports" 

jaunt to Chicago 

year. You can bet I 

all that I needed to 

about the up- 

ing "Business of 

[essional Sports" 

im to Washington, 



of IK 



To paint a complete 
uy^iture of the interim to 

cV ^8° wou ld be a near 
ipossible task as well 
one irrelevant to this 
ems slide. The good times 
T - i abound and, on 
itty acasion, learned 
eryM wledge was allowed 

be : sneak in and be 
ence h tained along with the 
ome. iny fond memories of 
Mge tii expedition well 
dso in mded. In my opinion, 
3aperbi J shining star of that 

Harlerim was not the 
Inc., 'VALUABLE 

answ onomic knowledge of 
s as: Hiking, marketing, 

see d sports franchising 
Wte t the closeness and 
low tesiveness achieved 
fer fr the group from the 
tiat cause quarters of forty- 
And I P roundtrip hours of 
atr ak riding to and 

point m our destination. It 
■xplai" B *is closeness and 
-peopl< ! 'ighter times that I 

to l> ! * - 

et hell j HE 

%$ &ISCOPAL 

cof'j CHURCH 
5heat AT 

^HTENARY 
'I COLLEGE 

n t p^Herndon 
3 A^ nt erburyHouse 




J^wn Avenue at 
inson Street 

KA House 
Across from 
Playhouse) 

^DNESDAYS 
^M-Holy 
i^nununion 
PM— Free Supper 

,?^ann, Resident 
^ Paul, Chaplain 
86^0466 




looked for again in the 
days soon approaching. 

"Don't be late," 
warned the man behind 
the moustache. "The 
plan leaves at precisely 
8:04 in the morning — 
with or without you." 
And so concluded the 
ten RIGOROUS hours of 
classroom study that 
preceded the trip to 
D.C. AndD.C. it was — 
that is, the man behind 
the moustache. 

Dr. Christensen, 
"Harold" to his wife; 
"Doctah C" to the rest 
of us, was the humble 
genius... the fearless 
leader... the guy to 
blame for all this mess! 
It was through his ef- 
forts a year earlier that 
a careful bridge was 
crossed — a bridge few 
have successfully 
conquered. I am 
speaking of the struc- 
ture that exists to cover 
the gap between the 
aloof faculty and the 
wayward students. Not 
necessarily a pioneer in 
this area, Doctah C has 
definitely earned his 
place in this unique hall 
of fame and in the 
hearts of his students. 
Having said enough 
praise to ensure 
straight "A's" in all my 
remaining economic 
courses, I will press on 
with the topic at hand. 

The 8:04, the pride of 
American Airlines, 
bowed its head and 
crawled out of 
Shreveport at 10:37. 
"Ice on the wings and no 
equipment to dissolve 
it" headed the list of 
excuses for our sluggish 
departure. The flight 
out of Dallas to 
Washington was due to 
leave at 10:51. Odds we 
wouldn't make it! 



"I don't need this 
Joann! I don't need 
this! " steamed the good 
doctor upon learning 
that our "confirmed" 
reservations on a later 
flight to Baltimore were 
anything but that. 
Through a series of 
"talks" that rivaled the 
Hostage negotiations in 
Iran, Dr. C. procured 
boarding passes for all 
but four of our thirty 
member group. Being 
no fool, Mrs. C hopped 
on the plan and left Doc 
with a troupe composed 
of Kirke Goff, Adam 
Harbuck, and myself to 
stick it out. And stick it 
out we did — right into 
four vacancies in First 
Class, afforded us by 
the strong boot of 
American Airlines... our 
good friend ! A mix-up of 
boarding passes left me 
with Patsy Fraser's but 
that was my little 
secret. Sorry, Patsy! 

A pleasant trip for 
some (!), we at last 
reached Baltimore. 
After a short bus ride 
via the "Toby Ex- 
press", we arrived at 
the Baltimore Civic 
Center and immediately 
set about in our quest 
for knowledge. The 
evening's indoor soccer 
match proved a fair 
match for our in- 
lligence. Soon 
thereafter we were 
shuttled to our hotel in 
Silver Sprin g, 
Maryland. The nation's 
innkeeper became our 
home base for the en- 
suing week. 

The Metro, 
Washington's subway 
system, was the main 
transportation link 
between the hotel and 
downtown Washington. 
We'd just hop on and 
within minutes be 



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dumped out in the hear 
of the governmental 
metropolis. 

Aside from four 
assigned sporting 
events (a soccer game, 
two basketball games, 
and one hockey game), 
the D.C. agenda was 
wide open for sight- 
seeing. Day after day, 
much to my surprise, 
we'd all rise and shine 
(?) and spread out in 
various groups to 
canvas the sights of the 
city. As a group we 
toured the White House 
and the Bureau of 
Engraving. All other 
sightseeing was done in 
smaller groups. I was 
pleased with our class in 
that everyone got out 
early everyday. We had 
no "sleep-til-nooners". 
As for TV, it was put off 
until the late hours 
when the group as a 
whole would converge 
on the Christensen suite 
for a little HBO and 
laughter. 

I could go on and on 
about the evenings 
spent in Georgetown 
and of the good times 
had by all, but for a lack 
of space (and courage) 
I'll leave that 
knowledge shelved with 
all of the pleasant 
memories of the good 
times had and the good 
friends made. 

Yes, despite our ef- 
forts, it cannot be said 
that this was not a 
learning experience. 
From the Smithsonian 
to Arlington Cemetery, 
the events experienced 
and the knowledge 
gained will stick with us 
all throughout our 
business careers and 
throughout our lives. 
And yes, Dad, I'm 
getting college credit 
for that 



CHANCE 



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VMM. ^.^^mm ; 

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WeC.Feb.23. 



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land 6:00 p.m.-8 p.m. | 

I 



SUB 



%mwmmAW iwmMMMMim 




Who In The Sam Hill 
Is Sam Hill? 



Samuel S. Hill Jr., 
described by his 
colleagues as a brilliant 
and charming scholar, 
will be a visiting lec- 
turer at Centenary 
College Thursday and 
Friday, Feb. 24 and 25. 

Dr. Hill, a professor in 
the Department of 
Religion at the 
University of Florida, 
will speak on Southern 
Religion at a Con- 
vocation Thursday, 
Feb. 24, at 11 a.m. in 
Kilpatrick Auditorium 
of the R.E. Smith 
Building. The event is 
free and open to the 
public. He will also 
address faculty and 
staff of the College at 
the President's 
Roundtable that day at 
noon, and will meet in 
the classroom with 
advanced students on 
Friday. 

A native of Richmond, 
Va., Dr. Hill earned his 
A.B. degree magna cum 
laude from Georgetown 
College and his 
master's degree from 
Vanderbilt University. 
In 1953 he was awarded 
his B.D. from Southern 
Baptist Theological. He 
completed post 
graduate studies at 



Cambridge University 
before earning his Ph.- 
D. in religion at Duke 
University. 

Dr. Hill served as a 
Baptist pastor before 
entering his career in 
education. He has 
taught at Stetson 
University, the 
University of North 
Carolina at Chapel Hill, 
and the University of 
Florida where he served 
as chairman of the 
department from 1972- 
77. He has taught 
Patterns of American 
Religion; Religions of 
the West; Religion in 
Contemporary 
American Culture; 
Religion in Southern 
Culture; Modern 
Western Religious 
Movement, and Recent 
Western Religious 
Thought. 



He was won numerous 
awards and fellowships 
and has published a 
great many books and 
articles including The 
South and the North in 
American Religion, 
Southern Churches in 
Crisis, and NRPR: The 
New Religious-Political 
Right in America 
(written jointly with 
Dennis E. Owen). 

Dr. Hill enjoys travel, 
cycling and summering 
in the North Carolina 
mountains. He is a lay 
reader and chalice 
bearer in Holy Trinity 
Episcopal Church in 
Gainesville. 

For more information 
or to set up an interview 
with Dr. Hill, please 
contact Dr. Sam 
Shepherd (not THE 
Sam Shepherd) at 869- 
5187. 



Dr. Royce Shaw, assistant professor of 
history and political science at. Centenary 
College, has had his latest paper, "U.S. Policy 
Towards Central America," accepted for 
publication by Indiana University Press as a 
chapter in a major scholarly text entitled 
"Latin America and the Caribbean:' A 
Contemporary Record." 

Dr. Shaw earned his B.A. at Harvard 
University and his M.A. and Ph.D. at the 
University of Virginia. 



Page 6— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday, February 17, 1983 



Night Life 



COWBOYS CLUB: 1005 Gould Dr. Bossier 
Thurs.: $2 Cover charge after 9: 00 

$1.25 drinks and 75* reeb & eniw from 5-8 p.m. 
Fri. : $3 Cover charge after 8 p.m.. Free hors 

d'oeuvres from 5-8:00. 
Sat. : $3 Cover charge after 8 p.m. Free hors d' 

oeuvres from 5-8:00. 
Mon.: $1 Cover charge after 9 p.m. "A-Train" at 9 p.m. 

11.25 drinks and 75« reeb & eniw and free hors 

d'oeuvres from 5-8 p.m. Free Country & 

Western dance lessons from 7-8 p.m. 
Tues.: $1 Cover charge after 9 p.m., $1.25 drinks and 75« 

reeb & eniw, IOC oysters on the half-shell land 25< 

shrimp. 
Wed. : $2 Cover charge after 9 p.m. Ladies Night — 

ladies drink free from 3-8 p.m. free hors 

d'oeuvres for all, fashion show at 7 p.m. 

STEAK AND LOBSTER 820 S'port-Barksdale Hwy. 
Thurs. : 2 for 1 drinks and free hors d'oeuvres from 

5-7 p.m. "Hot Sauce" at 9 p.m. 
Fri. : 2 for 1 drinks and free hors d'oeuvres from 

5-7:00. "Hot Sauce" at 9 p.m. 
Sat.: "Hot Sauce" at 9 p.m. 

Mon.: 2 fori from 5-7 p.m. Mark Mills at 9 p.m. 

Tues. : 2 for 1 and free hors d'oeuvres from 5-6 p.m. 

1 from 6-7 p.m., Alicia Rogers at 9 p.m. 
Wed.: 2 for 1 from 5-7 p.m., "Hot Sauce" at 9 p.m. 



3 for 



HUMPFREES BEST IN THE SQUARE 114 Texas 



Thurs.: 
Fri.: 



Mon. 



Tues. 



Wed.: 



$3 Cover charge. "South Paw." $1 drinks for Indies. 

$.t Cover Charge, "South Paw," (ireen 

Light Specials. 

$3 Cover charge. "South Paw," Green Light 

Specials. 

$2 Cover charge. "South Paw." $1 drinks for 

Ladies. 

$2 Cover charge. "Intruders." $1 drinks for 

Ladies. 

$2 Cover charge, $1 drinks for Ladies. 



ROYAL REDS 3034 Vourre 



Thurs.: 



Fri.: 



Mon.: 
Tues.: 



Wed.. 



2 for I from 7-10:00, 50« reeb until they run out. 

Centenary Specials. 

"Magnum." 50* drink specials during band 

breaks. 

"Magnum." 50* drink specials during band 

breaks. 

2 for 1 from 7-10:00. 25* reeb 

2 for I from 7-10. Ladies Night — 3 for I 

from 7-9:00. 

2 for I from 7-10:00, $1.50 drink specials. 



Rl'ST> V\ll. 
Thurs 



i»0 E.Kings Hwy. 



Kri.: 



Sat.: 
Mon.: 



Tues.: 



Wed. 



Char tes Gaby . 

Ladies day — !»">« drinks and free hors 
d'oeuvres until ."> p.m. $1 Cover charge. 2 for I 
from 5-7 p.m.: "Rum & Coke. 
$1 (overcharge, "Rum & Coke." 
Ladies Day — 95* drinks and free hors 
d'oeuvres until 5 p.m.. 2 for I from .">-< p.m. 
Ladies Day — 95* drinks and free hors 
d'oeuvres until 5 p.m.. 2 for I from 5-7 p.m. 
2 for I from :>-« p.m.. 3 for I from 6-7 p.m. 



.lONS'S DEN 3155 V Market 



Thiirs. 

Kri.: 

Sat.: 

Mon.: 

Tues. : 

Wed.: 



Dart Night. 25* reeb. 

$:t cover charge. "Episode." 

$3 cover charge. "Episode." 

Men's Night — 2 for 1 drinks f rom 7 : 30-9 : 111) p.m. 

Dart Night. 

l.adiesMght — $1 drinks. 



CIRCLE IN THE SQUARE 630 Commerce 



Thurs. 
Fri.: 



Wed. 



THE FRI 

Thurs.: 



Ladies night from 7:30-9::tO p.m.. 50* reeb. 

$:t cover charge. "Lucky." 50* reeb from 

K-lop.m. 

$:tco\er charge. "Lucky" 50* reeb from K-10 

p.m. 

$:i cover charge. "South Paw." 25* reeb. 

I'Z 106 Texas Ave. 
$2 cover charge. "Quest." 2 for I drinks until 
II p.m. 

$:t cover charge. "Pin I ps." $1 drinks until 
II p.m.. first 2 drinks free with student I.D. 
$3 cover charge. "Pin I'ps." $t drinks until It 
p.m.. first 2 drinks free with student I.D. 
$:t cover charge. Ladies drink free until 12 p.m. 



STEAM BOAT ANNIE'S 125 Texas Ave. 

Thurs.: 

Fri.: 

Sat.: 

Mon.: 

Tues.: 

Wed.: 



Ladies gel in free and $1 drinks. 

"Cross Fire." 

"Cross Fire." 

Valentine's Day Party — $2 pitchers of reeh. 

Mardi (iras Party — drink specials. 

"Kids." 2 for I drinks from sin p.m. 

ustiulh around a $:i I cover charge. 




Interim Bus) 
For MLP 



Gre 



Paul Greenburg, Pulitzer Prize winner will 
convocation to be held in Kilpatrick Auditorium 

L.T.J. Gourmet 



and eggs Benedict. 
Other favorites on the 
menu are seafood and 
spinach salads and a 



By: Larry Morse 
Tina Hackett 
Jenny Loep 

This week L. T. J. 

Gourmet enjoyed a 

wonderful evening at 

The Gazebo in the Mall 

St. Vincent. The Gazebo 

is owned by Roy Cage 

and is managed by 

Brian Butler and Craig 

.Ashenbrenner. The 
atmosphere in this 
distinguished cafe is 
that of a garden porch 
or a gazebo. The walls 
are covered with prints like to try it go to this 
by several modern fine place for lunch or 
artists and all are on early supper as the 
sale at moderate prices, surroundings here are 
The enticing menu not quite right for the 
ranges from croissant dinner hour. L.T.J, 
of chedder cheese and Gourmet enjoyed our 
mushroom to omelets visit to the Gazebo and 



we are sure you will 

also. The establishment 

is open from 11 a.m. 

until 10 p.m. p.m. on 

wide selection of Friday and Saturday. 

gourmet hamburgers. They are closed Sun- 

The two favorites of days. Visa, Mastercard, 

L.T.J. Gourmet have to and American Express 

be the exquisite Veal credit cards are ac- 

Parmingiana and the cepted and they do not 

Chicken Supreme which take checks. This 

consists of chicken on a restaurant ranges from 

bed of ham and swiss moderate to inex- 

cheese. pensive. Try it and 

The Gazebo is a very enjoy! 
good 



By Mickey Zemann 
While interim may 
have been a relaxing 
time for most Cen- 
tenary students, this 
past month has been 
filled with an unusual 
amount of excitement 
for those involved in the 
theater department. 

During January 1983, 
this department held a 
"Professional Theater 
Interim." Ten Cen- 
tenary students, and 
Mr. Robert Buseick, 
Chairman of the 
speak at todays Theatre/ Speech 

Department, went to 
New York to get a first- 
hand view of some 
professional acting. 
While in the "Big Ap- 
ple," they attended 11 
Broadway plays, 
seminars, and field 
trips. In addition, the 
group was given per- 
sonal talks from 
directors, producers, 
and state managers, 
and got to go on some 
back stage tours. Ac- 
cording to Mr. Buseick, 
the interim proved to be 



restaurant, 
however, we recom- 
mend that those would 



"Whenever you feel like 
smokin' a cigarette, instead of 
strikin' up a match, strike up 
the band- the ' Larry Hagman 
Special Stop Smokin' Wrist 
Snappin' Red Rubber Band! 
Get one free from your 
American Cancer Society." 






AMERICAN 
CANCER 
SOCIETY* 



educational as well as 
lots of fun! 

After interim, Cen- 
tenary students Cie 
Hawkins, Cara Derrick, 
Lisa Chaisson, and 
Anna Chappel from the 
Shreveport community, 
were asked to perform 
"My Sister in this 



{iitOT' s 

Festival at the f^f 
Theater in Fort K F~ 
Texas. Cie Hawkin w ;. nc 
selected as one , tfdBne 
twelve finalists ^' 
Irene Ryan kKap 
Competition for ^ 2 
performance in- rassir is 
psycho-drama, ^fs 

Mr. Buseick an; v eryor 
entire cast is hopi (ardi C 
be asked to bring rriting 
production to rticle. 
Kennedy Centejppenin 
Washington, DC, jw pred 
April. Ten collegssume 
the U.S. are invit ine was 
participate in few C 
event, and acconjuybe I' 
Mr. Buseick, Cent mb an( 
has a good chainst on 
being involved runk at 
year. me am 

my so 

Beginning Mart, erthe < 
Marjorie L lwplath . 
Playhouse will pi hesclay 
"come back to tk m ar 
dime, jimmy \^ m m 
jimmy dean" bj Hey, 
Graczyk. Mr. fl^^i 
McWilliams, a ^ p j 
tenary student fro | 0ff t Gl 
class of '78, will sa B jj ack j 
guest director fo&njonm 
comedy-drama, ^y 
McWilliams has 
the past few ye 
New York desi K 
costumes for Brop 
productions, 
for the new plf 
eludes Cara Dfh 
Cie Hawkins, 



Sumners, Janets >. 
House'Ttthe Regional Lee Morgan, and| < 
College Theater Humpfry. 



Come On Eileen! Let's Not Buy This Album 



"Too-Rye-Ay" 

Kevin Rowland & 

Dexy's Midnight 

Runners 

1982 Phonogram/Mercury 



Imports, imports, 
imports! For the past 
year, the U.S. has been 
innundated with multi- 
national imports of 
varying degrees of 
quality. Kevin Rowland 
& Dexy's Midnight 
Runners is simply 
another in a long series 
of low-quality British 
bands. 

Rowland's debut U.S. 
album, "Too-Rye-Ay," 
was a million-seller in 
Europe, and the single, 
"Come on Eileen," was 
the number one song of 
1982 in England. But 
album sales do not 
always ensure quality 
— as evidenced by John 



Cougar's monster hits 
"Jack and Diane," and 
"Hurts So Good." 
Rowland is vastly 
different from Cougar, 
yet the bland repetition 
is the same. "Too-Rye- 
Ay" is full of misplaced 
horns and unintelligible 
lyrics. 

"Too-Rye-Ay" opens 
with a bouncy tune 
called "The Celtic Soul 
Brothers." I don't know 
what a "Celtic Soul 
Brother" is, but the 
song is fun and dan- 
ceable. Helen O'Hara 
and Steve Brennan 
accompany Rowland's 
bizarre vibrato with 
cheerful violins. This 
decent cut is quickly 
followed by a cut that 



belongs on a "Greatest 
Hits of 'The Tonight 
Show'" album "Let's 
Make This Precious" is 
a confusing song with 
the following elements 
mixed together in a 
ridiculous fashion: Big 
Band horns, disco beat, 
hand clapping, and rap- 
style break. The 
majority of the cuts on 
this record is just as 
unneccesary as this one. 
However, there is one 
more mediocre song 
which must be 
discussed. "All in AH" 
is a direct ripoff of a 
Kate Bush tune called 
"Army Dreamers." 
Bush is one of England's 
top female vocalists and 
songwriters, and ap- 



foe 
flu 

Q. 

IS 

uiu 

parently it is profitable was such a hit. T» 5 2 
to steal her ideas, is good and the ) 
Almost every element are impossible ' 
of "All in All" was derstand. R 0, j 
previously recorded on seems to be * 
Bush's 1981 album. It is " Sileen" to 
bad enough to com- 
mandeer an idea, but to 
do it badly is a crime. 
The best cut on the 
album is actually good. 
The hit, "Come on 
Eileen," is a peppy, 
preppy, pop tune that 
really sets the ol' toes to 
tappin'. It is easy to see 
why this particular song 



'that pretty dre* 
In short, the*" 
a poor effort by 
of good musicia" 
a half-baked 
not worth tD 
needed to drive 
record store. S* 
on, Eileen. Let' 8 
this album! IA 
the single instea 1 



M 



ASHLEY'S AMOCO SERVICE A 




.HOH« „,..00S ^ 

3040 CtnttMn Bhrd at *mp Hfwj 

SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA 71104 



Royale Reds 

— WANTS YOU- 
CENTENARYNIGHt 



.3? 



THURSDAY — 50$ Ree? 
3044 Youree 868 

—call for directions— 

— ^ 






; ) 



Greek Beat 

Mjtor' 8 note: AU copy 

IT creek Beat must be 

t 6 jped double-spaced or 

, %illnot be accepted. 

iW \adline is Monday, 1 
one i** 

Kappa Sigma 

1 for.'zsa Zsa is dead, 
e in^assir is back! Here's 
ia. f tiat's happening, 
ck antyeryone's gone for 
s hop|ardi Gras and I'm 

bring siting this stupid 

to rticle. That's what's 

Centtyppening. Making a 

D.Cfew predictions, I will 

collegteume an outrageous 

e invit ine was had by all in 

in|iew Orleans and 

iccorGiaybe I'll go out on a 

:, Ceni mb and bet that at 

1 chaitast one person got 

olved runk at some point in 

me and that some 

any soul lost lunch 

Mart irer the duration of the 
L ! wpla that is called Fat 
win P' hesday by the pom- 
c t0 ^ ous and ignorant. 
im y I Wlow me so far? 
in " ^ Hey, we got a 
^ r - p replace! So what! Get 
IS - a door plumbing, then 
entfr Vff! Guys, it's good tc 
wllls0 tback in the saddle. 
-tor fo ar d on me wri iie I weep 

-ama ' »nly... 

s has -, 

ew ye 



Around Campus— 



Thursday, February 17, 1983-THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Page 7 



Campus beauty- 



Edgar Cayce Program 
The film "Edgar 
Cayce," a program on 
America's most 
documented psychic, 
will be shown in the 
science auditorium, 
Room 114, Mickle Hall, 
on the Centenary 
College campus at 7:00 
p.m., Saturday, 
February 19. Admission 
is free. 

The program is 
sponsored by the 
Shreveport Study Group 
of the Association for 
Research and 
Enlightenment, the 
organization which 
makes the more than 
14,000 transcriptions of 
Cayce's psychic 
readings available to 
the public. 



Campus Beautification 
The Campus 
Beautification Com- 
mittee began con- 
struction of a new rose 
garden which is part of 
a 20-year plan to 
beautify the campus. 
The master plan, which 
is under the direction of 
the Campus Im- 
provement Committee, 
will be presented to 
students, faculty and 
administrators over the 
next several weeks. The 
rose garden has been 
funded by Mr. and Mrs. 
William James of 
Rutson. Mr. James, an 
alumnus and member of 
the Board of Trustees, 
made the endowment in 
memory of his mother 
and grandmother. The 



new deep maroon rose 
named the Centenary 
Rose has been specially 
bred for the garden 
which will be named 
The Hodges Rose 
Garden. Students are 
invited to have their 
turn Monday, Feb. 21, 
lunch in the Centenary 
Room to go over the 
entire campus plan with 
Dr. Webb and members 
of the Committee. 
Faculty and staff will 
have their turn Monday, 
Feb. 28. 

Art Exhibit 

Native American 
Paintings from the 
Amarillo Art Center will 
be exhibited at the 
Magale Library Foyer 
Gallery from February 
13-March 27. 



STRANGER TO MYSELF 

At 20, 1 knew naught about myself. 

At 30, 1 began to ask, who am I? 

At 50, 1 concluded I would never know. 

At threescore and more, I'm wiser, perhaps. 

But who am I? 

I don't really know. 

—Maurice Ellington 




WE WANT REPORTERS! 

The Conglomerate needs 

a staff of writers, and in return 

for your story — we'll give you 

money. 

yOL 

a \l Meetings are held every Monday at 6 P.M. 

hit. Th 1 2 

id the > on the third floor of the SUB. 

>sible i j 

be ; k Contact Bonnie Brown— 495 or Leigh Weeks— 496 

to tal' — 
y dress 
theall 



drive 



Deborah Greer, a senior music major at Centenary College was 
chosen as first runner-up in the Miss Shreveport Pageant held Feb. 
5, at the Civic Center. 



WmtyZmi. 



Reel 



A story of envy, hatred, 
friendship, triumph, and love. 




iuming 
point 3 



FRIDAY, FEB. 18 IN THE S.U.B 




Margaret N. Maxey and Lloyd N. Unsell were the speakers for the Eighth Annual Free 
Enterprise Conference held last Thursday in Hurley Auditorium. Both spoke on topics 
concerning "Oil and Our Energy Future." 




Joust Tournament 
atMRJ's 

(formerly Roth's Restaurant) 
winners will receive free STEAK DINNERS 

BIG SCREEN TV 
FEATURES 

Monday— Camelot 
Tuesday— Excalibur 

Wednesday — Dragonslayer 

Movies for the Week 
Midnight Features 



Page 8— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday, February 17, 1983 



Gents Return Home For Good 



Shreveport, La. — The 
Centenary Gentlemen 
aren't exactly sitting in 
the drivers seat, but 
sitting shotgun isn't bad 
either. The Gents 
concluded the 1983 TAAC 
road season in fine 
fashion Saturday night 
upsetting Houston 

Baptist University in 
Houston 56-55 in 
overtime. The win 
enabled the Gents to 
finish with a 3-4 TAAC 
road record. 

Centenary concludes the 
season with five straight 
TAAC home games and 
that's bad news for their 
opponents where the 
Gents are 7-2 in the Gold 
Dome Complex this 
year. Only nationally 
ranked Arkansas and the 
second place team in the 
TAAC Houston Baptist 
have been able to upend 
the Gents on their home 
court this season. 

The Gents meet 
Hardin-Simmons Uni- 
versity on Thursday and 
league-leading Arkansas- 
Little Rock on Saturday. 
Both games start at 7:45 
p.m., and can be heard 
on KRMD 1340 AM with 
Tracy Jackson handling 
the play-by-play 

beginning with the pre- 
gameshowat7:30. 

The win in Houston 
Saturday night evened 
the Gents overall record 



at 11-11 and raised their 
TAAC record to 4-5 
(.444). The Gents are in 
sixth place, one game 
behind Northwestern 
State (5-5 TAAC, .500) 
and Samford (5-6 TAAC, 
.454). 

"The win in Houston 
was an important win for 
several reasons," head 
basketball coach 

Tommy Canterbury 
said. "First of all we 
beat an excellent 
basketball team and 
stopped their 13-game 
home court winning 
streak. And secondly, it 
was a great confidence 
booster coming home for 
five straight home 
games. We've been on 
the road a long time (9 of 
10 games) and we've 
paid the price." 

There's a heavy TAAC 
schedule this week 
beginning with a single 
TAAC game on 
Wednesday where 

Northwestern is at 
Georgia Southern. On 
Thursday Arkansas- 
Little Rock is at Houston 
Baptist (8-3 TAAC) and 
Northwestern is at 
Mercer (4-6 TAAC). 

A Centenary win 
Thursday coupled with a 
Northwestern loss would 
vault the Gents into sole 
possession of fourth 
place. With the TAAC 
playoffs only two weeks 



away, the pressure is 
mounting for the top four 
seeds. The first four 
place teams host the 
first-round of the TAAC 
tournament on March 5. 
In the first meeting 
this year the Gents 
downed Hardin- 

Simmons in Abilene 82- 
67 but lost to Arkansas- 
Little Rock in Little 
Rock 89-77. The Cowboys 
enter Thursday night's 
game with a 2-20 overall 
record and 1-10 TAAC 
mark. The Cowboys lost 
to M H Baylor in Abilene 
Monday night 84-77. 
Centenary leads the 
series 26-10. 

The Cowboys field the 
youngest team in the 
TAAC, and at times they 
play with four freshman 
and one sophomore on 
the court at the same 
time. They will start 
Craig Sladek (4.3 pts., 
3.8 rebs.), a 6-10 
freshman, at center, 
Donald Johnson (12.3, 
4.1), a 6-6 junior, and 
Willie Maree (14.3, 6.8), 
a 6-6 junior, at the 
forward slots, and Alex 
Harris (3.6,. 2.4), a 6-2 
freshman, and Kendrick 
Lewis (10.1, 2.1), a 6-5 
freshman, at the guard 
positions. 

On Saturday the Gents 
host the hottest team in 
the league, Arkansas- 
Little Rock. The Trojans 



ARE YOUR 
COLLEGE FINANCES IN 
CRITICAL CONDITION? 

Joining the Army Reserve can reduce your 
college costs. If you qualify, our Educational Assist- 
ance program will pay up to $1,000 a year of your 
tuition for four years. 

If you have taken out a National Direct or Guar- 
anteed Student Loan since October 1, 1975, our 
Loan Forgiveness program will repay 15% of your 
debt (up to $10,000) or $500, whichever is greater, 
for each year you serve . 

If you'd like to find out more about how a 
Reserve enlistment can help pay for college, call the 
number below. Or stop by. 

ARMY RESERVE. 
BEALLYOUCANBE. 



SFC Terry Bass — 742-2495 
SFC Willie Brown — 226-5555 
SFC Betty Anderson — 226-5323 
Ask about the 4013th USA Garrison 



enter Saturday nights 
game, excluding a game 
at Houston Baptist on 
Thursday, with a very 
impressive 15-3 overall 
record and 8-1 TAAC 
recod. The Trojans lead 
the six game series 4-2. 

Little Rock will 
probably start Mike 
Rivers (13.9, 4.5), a 6-9 
junior, and Dan 
Coddington (4.2, 1.8), a 6- 
7 sophomore, at the 
forward slots, while 
Jimmy Lampley (14.4, 
7.6), a 7-0 senior, will 
start at center, and 
Vaughn Williams (14.9, 
2.5), a 6-2 senior, and 
Myron Jackson (5.1, 
2.9), a 6-3 freshman, at 
the guard positions. 

The Trojans feature 
the tallest and strongest 
team in the league. They 
are talented throughout 
and are blessed with a 
strong bench with the 
likes of Jerry Small (6.6, 
3.2), a 6-9 senior, who is 
bigger than anyone on 
the Gents roster. 

The Gents will start 
Willie Jackson (22.7, 
9.5), a 6-6 junior, and 
either Vance Hughes 
(8.7, 3.2), a 6-4 junior, or 
Albert Thomas (8.5, 5.3) 
at the forward slots, Eric 

* 

* 

* 

* 

* 

* 

* 

* 

» "V" """ * 

, The men's Shreveport Soccer League will * 

» begin its season Sunday, Feb. 20. Three games * 
» will be played starting at 10 a.m. on the * 

» Centenary field. * 

** + *#******** » » * * ♦»**»* 



Bonner (13.0, 7.2) a 6-7 

junior, at center, and 
Reggie Hurd (11.4, 2.4), 
a 6-1 sophomore, and 
Napoleon Byrdsong (5.2, 
2.0), a 5-11 senior, at the 
guard positions. 

Jackson is ranked 13th 
in the nation in scoring 
this week with a 22.7 per 
game average. He leads 
the TAAC in both scoring 
and rebounding. The AU- 
American candidate 
from Heflin, La., has 
scored 1,676 (21.4 career 
average) points and 
grabbed 714 (9.1 career 
average) rebounds in his 
collegiate career. 

Tommy Canterbury is 
going after his 75th 
collegiate coaching 

victory Thursday night 
against Hardin-simmons 
University. Canterbury, 
a 1970 graduate of 
Louisiana Tech, is after 
his fourth consecutive 
winning season at 
Centenary and his 
second TAAC 

tournament champion- 
ship. His 1980 squad won 
the TAAC tournament 
championship and his 
1981 team finished third 
and his 1982 team 
finished second. 

*********** 

ft 
* 
* 

* 
* 

* 
* 



Anyone interested in playing women's soccer 
with a group from Centenary is welcome to join 
members at the Centenary Field. Practices will 
be Monday and Wednesday evenings at 5 p.m. 
Centenary's team will be competing against 
other women's teams in the Shreveport league. 
For more information, contact Michele 
McMahen, 869-5483. 



WINTER 
CLOTHING 

SALE 

25%-50% 



OFF REG. PRICE 





Centenary Gent Eric Bonner was nan J\ k 
TAAC player of the week of Jan. 25trv31 



Bad News Is Goo( 
News For Gents 



Eric "Bad News" 
Bonner, Centenary 
College's 6-7, 215-pound, 
junior center, from 
Shreveport, La., has 
been named the Trans 
America Athletic 
Conference Player of 
the Week for the week of 
Jan. 25-31. 

Bonner led the Gents 
in two road victories 
during the week, a 68-65 
win over Mercer 
University and a 83-74 
win over Central 
Florida, scoring 35 
points, including a 
career-high 27 against 
Central Florida, and 20 
rebounds in the two 
games. 

Bonner averaged 17.5 
points and 10.0 rebounds 
per game. In addition he 
shot 16 of 28 from the 
field for .571 percent 
and three of four from 
the charity stripe for 
.750 percent. He also 
handed out two assists, 
blocked three shots, and 
had two steals. 

"I don't think I have 
ever seen Bonner 
dominate a game like he 
did at Central Florida," 
head basketball coach 
Tommy Canterbury 
said. "I said from the 
beginning of the season 
that Willie Jackson 
(Centenary's Ail- 
American candidate 
and 10th leading scorer 
in the nation with a 23.2 
average) could not 
carry us every night for 
us to be successful. Eric 
has proved he can score 
in the 20-point range and 
he's been the reason for 



B 
B< 

Cente: 
station, 
is still < 
dergoin 

serious 

last fall 
ie Stu 

ment As 
works 



allocate 
manage 
station. 



our success. 

Bonner has ledL 
Gents in scoring 
times and 

six times. He hasi^g^ 
five 20 point-oH^ am( 
games this year 
grabbed a career 
15 rebounds 
Southeastern Loui*^^ 
Three times Bonna fa^^ 
grabbed 10 or 
rebounds. 

After 19 game 
year Bonner 
averaging 13.7 
and 7.3 rebounds 
game. He 
team in blocked i 
with 30. This 
second such honorl 
Centenary player 
last two weeks. 

Bonner only 
eight points 
Mercer but he P 
10 rebounds and f | 
the Bears 
inside game 
Mercer's Tonny 



?Cas 



had to 

shaky i 

students 

commur 

ssingl 

Jaxon 

Managei 

and c 

^came 

Progra 

KSCL h 

survive 

changes 

^rd wo 

»d Cis- 

klped t 

icon's 

(j|sincere i 

the 



Prior to the garnet ^e. 
* "Hrnity. 



d 



Davi 
J^irm, 
ifl^mur 
.r^mitl 
^ssingi 

ene' 
now. 



was averaging 
points per game, $ 

held him to 
points. 

"Bonner son" 
has to work so i 
defense you 
really see his 
the box score,' 
terbury added 
effort against^, 
was an A plus ^ 

Bonner is the ^ 
Centenary pl»y*, 
honored with r^. 
the Week st^ 
Centenary's 
Jackson was 
the honor t** 
ago. 



i 



and 



1 old 

.Ond; 

>rsda 
10 12 r 

^ at Pi 
°*sinal 



0I * the 

I radio 
> e die 

fe, prc 
ar this 




Thursday, February 24, 1983 



Conaomerate 

Sfc^, * Vol. 77 No. 16 



Official I'uhUruii.m »f //»• IH.Ir.i I ..«.«<• « -•«/ uflbr »l.»»«»i,»/M 



snai 
5th-31 



KSCL'S EVOLUTION 



)0( 

LtS 



as 
soring 



nt-or^ 

year 
career 

is ag4 



By Pierre 
Bellegarde 

Centenary's radio 
station, KSCL 91.3 FM, 
is still evolving — un- 
dergoing even more 
serious changes than 
those which occurred 
ast fall. At that time, 
the Student Govern- 
ment Association, since 
reb0U1 it works with a limited 
le hasjiudget, had to decrease 
le amount of money 
allocated for the 
management of the 
station. Despite many 
i Louis problems, it was un- 
BonnB derstood that the station 
' or 'had to improve its 
shaky image for the 
g ames students as well as the 
mner community. Next, Guy 
137 p Cassingham replaced 
b ° un * Jaxon Baker as 
tii i Mana § er of the station, 
f"^ Cissi Fleming 
'his 8 ^ 

i honor ] 

)l l y f KSCL has managed to 
survive all these 
jjjehanges, thanks to the 
' work of both Guy 

nd st 1u, dCissi ' wh0 have 
po*< P^ to improve the 

ne nii Station ' s image in a 
onny ° ? cere attempt to meet 
ga me ( ? e needs of both the 
aging le § e and the com- 

; butB ( n Wor King closely with 

to ^ ?" Dave Throgmorton, 

firman of the 

sofli* ^munication 

i so W remittee, 

ycmJ^Bham brought in 

e new plans, and as 

n °w, KSCL has a 



-ame the new 
j Pr ogram Director 



)nly 
its 
hegr* 



his 



core, 
dded' 



■• 



hr. 



G*hi 



i nst a n( ■ Partially consists 



plus" 
s the 51 

Pl< 

sta^ 



y'S 

/as 
two 



and 



new format 



w °ld time radio 

J^onday through 

%sday from 11 p.m. 

j, 12 midnight), and 

^ eat pieces featuring 

. ginal commercials 

^ m the "Golden Age" 

r adi . Dramas and 

^ e dies are also in the 

f^ Programming. So 

^is semester, they 



^ -r, 



have aired pieces such 
as "The Shadow," and 
"Jack Benny. ' ' 
"Superman" is 
currently being 
presented. Future 
broadcasts will include 
"Burns and Allen," 
"Amos and Andy," 
"The Gang Busters," 
and "The Lone 
Ranger." 

KSCL is the only 
station in town which 
has classical music as 
its prime time show 
(every Monday from 5 
to 8 p.m.). With this 
special programming, 
the station hopes to 
attract classical music 
lovers from both 
Centenary and 
Shreveport. This par- 
ticular slot will also 
feature live recordings 
of the Chicago Sym- 
phony Orchestra. Jazz 
is played on Sundays (5 
to 8 p.m.), Wednesdays 
(8 to 11 p.m.), and 
Fridays (5 to 8 p.m.). 
On Wednesdays, a 
special "Centenary 
Hour" — from 7 to 8 
p.m. — will feature the 
recitals of talented 
faculty and students, as 
well as regional artists, 
from the Hurley School 
of Music. The station is 
anticipating an opera 
feature on Tuesdays. 
Tune in for the "Cen- 
tenary Update" on. 
Fridays at 4 p.m. For 
the baseball fans, there 
will eventually be a 
baseball comment show 
by James Farrar, Head 
Coach for the Centenary 
Gents baseball team. 
Finally, reggae will be 
aired on Saturdays 
while any remaining 
free spots will be filled 
with album rock — to be 
more or less along the 
line of a "Top 40" for- 
mat. 



These past two 
months the station has 
gone under some 
"heavy 

reorganization," says 
Cassingham, who adds 
that KSCL has become 
more of a genuine 
business outfit than it 
ever has in the past. 
Cassingham and 
Fleming see a bright 
future for KSCL, and 
although they have 
spent a lot of time 
working on this new 
format, they will not be 
around for long to enjoy 
its fruits. Because of 
academic reasons, they 
will leave the station 
management, and soon 
KSCL will have a new 
manager as well as a 
new music director. "I 
have been in the 
management of KSCL 
for more than two 
years, and I really hate 
to say goodbye to the 
station," says 
Cassingham on a final 
note. "It is sad to leave 
the station," says 
Fleming, "but I just 
changed my major and 
I feel like I am going to 
need more time to 
study. However, I feel 
positive about the 
change - it will 
probably be the 
smoothest change of 
management that there 
has ever been at the 
station." 

With its new 
programming, KSCL 
will need more DJ's. 
Anyone interested in 
becoming one can 
contact the station at 
869-5296 or 869-5297 in 
order to be trained. 



Homecoming '83: 
Definitely Different 



By Mickey Zemann 

This year, many 
Centenary students feel 
that High School 
Weekend is going to 
over-shadow our own 
Homecoming. However, 
Kathy Turner, the 
Director of Student 
Activities, along with 
Susan Lambert, Ad- 
missions Counselor, and 
the Student Govern- 
ment Association, have 
really tried to spice up 
the festivities planned 
for Homecoming 1983. 

Although many of the 
events planned for 
Homecoming intertwine 
with the events planned 
for High School 
Weekend, Kathy Turner 
feels that 
"Homecoming will be 
very different than it 
has been in the past, 



partly due to the fact 
that the SGA has taken 
over." 

Though official 
Homecoming events do 
not begin until the pep 
rally, which is 
scheduled for 3 p.m. 
Saturday, all students 
are encouraged to at- 
tend the Organizational 
Fair in the Student 
Union Building prior to 
the rally. The rally will 
feature Charlie Atkins 
as the Master of 
Ceremonies, along with 
the Centenary Gents 
Basketball members 
and coaches. Plans for 
the Centenary Ladies to 
attend the rally are not 
complete, but Susan 
Lambert "hopes they 
will be able to attend 
and participate." Also, 
the cheerleaders will 



try to raise some spirit 
with costumes and 
cheers. A special 
"enthusiasm contest" 
will be conducted by the 
Head Basketball Coach 
and some team 
members. At the con- 
clusion of the rally, the 
first clue for the $100 
Hunt will be announced 
and all Centenary 
students are en- 
couraged to pair off 
with a high school 
students and join the 
search. All clues, with 
the exception of the first 
one, will be announced 
over KSCL, Centenary's 
radio station. 

The Caf is also in- 
volved in this year's . 
Homecoming. A special 
Homecoming Dinner 
with tablecloths, 
candles, and a special 




Work on the Hodges Memorial Rose Garden has been 
hampered by the recent storms. 



buffet dinner will be 
served from 5-7 p.m., 
and everyone is en- 
couraged to eat dinner 
in the caf. 

The Homecoming 
Game will begin at 7:45 
p.m. in the Gold Dome, 
and immediately af- 
terwards there will be a 
dance in the Student 
Union Building. Jeff 
Edman will be disc 
jockey at the dance and 
some refreshments will 
be served. The dance 
and the Homecoming 
festivities will conclude 
around 1-1:30 a.m. 



GREAT TEACHERS... 
Dr. Michael Willi 
ford's review of a recent 
McGill University 

( Montreal, Canada ) 
Wind Ensemble 

recording was published 
in the 1982-83 winter 
journal of the National 
Association of College 
Wind and Percussion 
Instructors. Dr. 

Williford is assistant 
professor of music at 
Centenary College. 

GREAT SCHOLARS... 

Senior mathematics 
major Linda Dobson has 
already received three 
fellowship offers for 
graduate work next 
year. The University of 
oNebraska has offered 
$7100; Arizona State 
University has offered 
$6400, and the University 
of Colorado has offered 
$5700 plus an additional 
scholarship of $1000 
because of "excellence 
of undergraduate 
record." In addition, 
each school has waived 
tuition costs. Linda is a 
senior at Centenary 
College and the daughter 
of CMSgt. and Mrs. 
Donald Dobson of 
Barksdale Air Force 
Base 



Page 2— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday, February 21. 1183 

Letters To The Editors = 



From The 
Wizard's Kettle 



Dear editors. 

We students are being 
deluged with so much 
irony and hypocrisy 
that it's getting hard to 
cross campus without a 
boat. 

Are our alumni, 
supporters, and ad- 
ministration so blind to 
our needs that they can 
financially support a 
beautification program 
that ignores many basic 
riecessi ti es i ncludi ng 
the slow demolition of 
Jackson Hall by time 
and insects, the decay of 
the foundation of Cline 
Dorm, the flooding of 
the basement of Haynes 
Gym following almost 
every rain, the 
tremendously inept 
management of the Caf 
which allows menus to 
repeat ad nauseum, the 
slow migration of the 
hill behind Mickle Hall 
to a final resting place 
against the retaining 
wall formed by Haynes 
Gym, the steady in- 
crease in tuition, room 
and board which pushes 
parents to the point of 
bankruptcy or the cheap 
job done on the parking 
lot behind Hurley which 
is already beginning to 
warp? 

All this is over- 
shadowed by a 
beautification program 
which builds a Rose 
Garden in a place which 
phy si ca 1 ly and 
geographically doesn't 



need it, while leaving a 
huge pile of trash 
stacked behind Haynes 
Gym for months. A 
program which builds a 
lake ( of all things ) while 
leaving the grass un- 
mowed for weeks at a 
time. I could continue 
but it would be poin- 
tless. The idea that the 
students are getting and 
railing against is not the 
beautification of the 
campus, but rather the 
irony of great amounts 
of money being spent on 
things which in the long 
run will do nothing for 
Centenary's supposed 
main goal of educating 
young people. We see it 
all as a boondoggle 
designed to glorify the 
names of those who give 
the money. After all, 
how visible and historic 
would it be to shore up a 
foundation, redecorate 
a student union, endow 
a scholarship, or create 
a workable drainage 
system "*• 

1 would urge future 
contributors to think 
about these things when 
giving money to Cen- 
tenary, because in the 
long run, your names 
will be remembered by 
the monuments you've 
built; but will it have 
any meaning if Cen- 
tenary becomes just a 
beautiful park full of 
•engraved stones. » and 
flowers? Name Withheld 
By Request 



The Ontenarv Conglomerate 

Leigh Weeks Bonnie Brown 

Co-Editors 

Business Manager. Lynette Potter 

Managing Editor Craig Coleman 

News Editor. Jackie Pope 

Features Editor Bess Robinson 

Sports Editor Kim Staman 

Entertainment Editor Mickey Zemann 

Layout Editor Lisa filing 

Layout staff Mike Fertitta, Laura Glaze, 

Melanie Raichel 

Advertising Manager Graham Bateman 

Photographers Chris Murphy, Rick Anders, 

Rachel Fugatt 

Reporters Pierre dellegarde, Veronica 

amels \ Alyce Boudreaux, 

David Inmar Melonie Raichel, 

Larry Morse, 1 ma Hackett, 

Jenny Loep, Emily Canter 

Columnists Alan Irvine, Betsy Camp 

Advisor Janie Flournoy 

Printer The Bossier Tribune Publishing 

Company 

The Centenary Conglomerate is written and edited by the 
students of Centenary College, 2911 Centenary Blvd., 
Shreveport, LA, 711344)188. The views presented are those of the 
staff and do not necessarily reflect administration policies of the 
college. 

The Centenary Conglomerate is published weekly except for 
summer school semesters, holidays, dead week, and 
examination periods. Subscription price is $9 per year. 

the Centenary Conglomerate welcomes letters to the editor 
and other contributions, but reserves the right to edit 
correspondence received and reject any and all contributions. 
Contributions become the property of The Centenary 
Conglomerate. Letters must be accompanied with name. 
Deadline for copy is Sunday, 8 p.m. 



J 



To The Editor: 

After reading the 
Conglomerate of last 
week, I discovered 
Messrs. Irvine and 
Bailes once again failed 
in their own inimitable 
style to properly analyze 
a political issue and 
place pertinent facts in 
their correct 

perspectives. I have 
indicated my 

displeasure of their 
viewpoints only 

verbally. but the 
"Wizard's Kettle" 

column demands formal 
and widespread 

attention. Thus. I have 
little recourse but to 
address the Centenary 
populous through you. 

Yes. I speak of 
"Wehbgate". otherwise 
known as the great Kose 
Garden Caper. My 
understanding of the 
situation is that 
Centenary College 

received a rather large 
donation to plant a rose 
garden in honor of a 
relative of the donor. 
The size of the 
expenditure for the 
project seems to distress 
several individuals 

entertaining a plethora 
of thoughts concerning 
uses for which the 
money may be more 
appropriately invested. 

I suggest a few facts 
be viewed carefully 
before the Inquisition 
convenes. Overlooked 
entirely is the 

fundamental right of 
individuals to spend 
money as they desire. 
When engaged in 
purchasing, a college is 
as much a consumer as a 
single person. Were the 
funds drawn from 
student fees, I would 
agree to the legitimacy 
of the complaints, but 
such is not the case. I 
certainly am angered by 
people telling me how to 
spend my money, 
especially if the source 
was in no manner 
related to my all- 
knowing, interfering 
advisor. 

Furthermore, the 
donation was made 
specifically for one 
purpose as designated 
by the donor. The 
wisdom of accepting 
such a donation is 
obvious; it is an 
improvement to the 
campus, and could lead 
to future donations 
earmarked for more 
vital areas. Support for 
scholarships occurs in 



this manner, but no one 
seems to possess 
arguments against this 
usage of funds; as long 
as it helps them, people 
remain silent. I am 
shocked and appalled at 
this selfish behavior 
exhibited by students 
who profess that their 
chosen careers are "to 
benefit their fellow 
man". As a Business 
Major. my chosen 
profession is branded as 
"selfish" and 

"discriminatory", but at 
least I admit it; I detest 
hypocrisy! It seems 
ironic that these self- 
serving individuals 
receive paid educations 
from people employed 
by the very industries 
they condemn. 

The comments of 
Mister Irvine were 
needless; I am sure the 
Centenary Administra- 
tion is fully aware that 
several departments 
could be enhanced with 
additional funding. 

Mister Irvine singles out 
the somewhat 

dilapidated condition of 
Jackson Hall, a site with 
which he seems 
particulary familiar. As 
a Business and 

Economics Major. I feel 
obligated to remind him 
that despite possession 
the largest enrollment of 
any department at 
Centenary, the Business 
Department has no 
building and is forced to 
occupy the library 
basement. Mister Irvine 
should be ecstatic to 
have windows; the 
basement has pink 
rooms, black-outs, and 
ant invasions. I now 
know how dark a 
hallway without 

windows or lights can 
become. Also, I will 
trade my ants for his 
batsanyday. 

I found Mister Irvine's 
attitude concerning 

memorials to be 
particularly revolting. 
The column suggests 
that only illogical 
reasons lead to these 
projects, such as foolish 
pride in one's 

accomplishments. I fully 
agree, and wish to go on 
record promising that 
after I am unleased on 
an unsuspecting world 
and make my fortune. I 
have every intention of 
erecting the Forrest 
Wendell Parlette 

Memorial Hall of 



Business and 

Economics. And I assure 
you. Mister Irvine. I will 
be damned proud of it ! 

Forrest Wendell 
Parlette 

Editor's note: all letters 
are printed as received. 



Dear editors. 

Isn't there something 
basically wrong with 
reasoning which forces 
businesses to advertise 
in the Conglomerate by 
spelling the word 
BEER, REEB, while 
allowing a local medical 
facility to advertise it's 
services by stating that 
they perform ABOR- 
TIONS, rather than 
SNOITROBA. After all, 
you can walk across the 
street to get either one. 
Sincerely, 
John W. Trigg 



Letter to the editors 

The student body at 
the past Gents game 
really stunk. Warde 
Leisman really tried to 
get the student section 
crazy but there was no 
reply. That's why 
Centenary is Centenary 
because people don't 
stand behind the teams 
the school represents. 
So a note to the 
fraternites;lets raise a 
little hell at the next 
Gents game. Centenary 
students, don't worry 
nobody will turn in the 
Honor Court for 
screaming at a game. 
At least nobody yet. 

Signed 
KA chapter 



By J. Alan Irvine 

The following is yet 
another report from the 
explorer who has for 
some months now, been 
living in our midst, 
making observations 
and reports. 

Spring is coming, 
bringing with it the 
mating season, the birth 
of the young, and fer- 
tility rites. That natives 
of Centenary are no 
exception. Even now, 
they are readying 
themselves for a bizarre 
ceremony in which they 
endeavor to reproduce 
themselves. Rather 
than engaging in 
physical reproduction, 
they rely on a magic 
ritual they call High 
School Weekend to 
mystically entrance 
members of lesser 
races and bind their 
souls to Centenary. 

They bring these 
people, undoubtedly 
prisoners captured in 
war, into one grand 
arena where they parcel 
them out to the in- 
dividuals of the tribe as 
hostages. It is the job of 
the hostage-masters to 
indoctrinate their wards 
into the ways of the 
tribe. They escort them 
around, making sure 
they not only know 
where the good places 
are, but also the taboo 
areas; for example, the 
place where their Great 
King parks his vehicle 
to be tended by a dozen 
nubile young maidens 
every day (why, even to 
cast a longing glance at 
this space, whether or 
not the Great King is 
using it, is punishable 



by their ultimate 
ture— Being Calledj 
or the great trend) 
dug as a line of defej 
against the demon an 
of Roses. 

Sometime, during 1 1 
day they will gather 
sacrifice the Sacr 
Pineapple. Although 
have not been able 
find out much about 1 1 
ceremony, I think it is 
insure the success oft i 
Weekend, thus bring 
closer the day v^ 
their now drab and it 
country will be officia 
beautified. 

The height of 
ceremonies will coi> 
on the field of battle 
the entire tribe gathe 
to watch their army > 
forth against that of, 
enemy tribe. Comb 
involved unarmed 
on one clashes, 
centering around 
small, rather resilif 
pumpkin. They 
involve the concept 
extravaganza 
waste in all of this asl | 
object of the bat! 
seems to be to thr 
away the pumpkin 
often as possible. 1 
even here they mana 
to bring their religion 
small group 
priestesses gathers 
one end of the field a 
attempts to invoke soi 
magic through a sen' 
of timid dances I 
gestures. Howevr 
theirs must be a dyf; 
cult for no one in 
tribe pays attention 
them, and 
priestesses themslc 
hardly seem to 
about what they 
doing. 



I 



lh 



i 



Cf 




The Conglomerate welcomes and 
encourages letters from students, 
faculty and staff. Letters must be 
received before noon Monday. 





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It's Time For 
Homecoming 



Thursday. February 24. 1983— TIIK C'KXTEXARY CONGLOMERATE— Page 3 



Hardin Field To Get Zoo 



te 



This weekend is 
homecoming; A time for 
alumni to gather in 
remeberance of their 
days at Centenary 
College and a time for 
students of '83 to 
promote the spirit that is 
so vital to our basket- 
ball team. 

I myself did not bother 
to attend last year's 
homecoming game. As a 
freshman, what this 
college offered in the 
way of homecoming 
activities was hardly 
what I was accustomed 
to. I had been spoiled 
with the homecomings of 
high school past. 

This year the Student 
Government Association 
and the admissions 
office took the matter of 
Centenary's homecoming 
into their own hands and 
reshaped the event into a 
happening that may be 
the best homecoming 
Centenary has 

experienced. That is, if 
you the students see fit to 
participate. 

The fraternities and 
sororities, along with the 
occupants of James, 
Hardin, Sexton, Rotary 
and Cline are 

encouraged to decorate 
their houses and dorms. 
Saturday at 3 p.m. the 
cheerleaders will bring 



back to Centenary 
something that has been 
missing each year: a pep 
rally. All students are 
urged to gather in the 
shell and show the Gents 
that we support them. 

All of this may sound 
good, and proper for a 
homecoming, but there 
is more! Prior to the 
game, the cafeteria will 
undergo a "drastic" 
change. White table- 
cloths and candles will 
set an atmosphere 
usually foreign to the 
students who dine in 
Bynum Commons. 

Invitiations have been 
sent by the SGA 
"cordially" inviting you 
to a Formal Candlelight 
dinner from 5:30-7 p.m. 

The Queen and Her 
Court will highlight the 
evening basketball game 
between the Gents and 
Samford from Alabama. 
The game will begin at 
7:45 and the court will be 
presented at halftime. 

Let's not go elsewhere 
Saturday but to the 
cafeteria, the basketball 
games and the SUB. 
Support the efforts that 
the SGA and the 
Admissions Office have 
made. 



By 

J<m\v Kent 

The Hardin Field Zoo 
is just one of many 
future projects of 
Centenary College. To 
be located on the 
existing property known 
as Hardin Field, the zoo 
will add a new 
dimension of recreation 
to the campus. Animals 
ranging in size from a 
bull elephant to dwarf 
skunks are sure to add a 
new dimension in smell 
as well. Funding for the 
project comes mainly 

from the Great 
Teachers — Baboons 
Fund, a new un- 
dertaking of the alumni 
association. Our soo, 
scheduled to open in 
Fall 1985 will house 
special exhibits of 
three-toed sloths, 
chuckwallas, yaks, 
wombats, and if enough 
money is raised — even 
a sasquatch. The cost 
this wonderful "critter- 
condo" is estimated at a 
mere $2.8 million. 



For the more cultural- 
minded student, your 
"cup of tea" is just 
around the corner. The 
Fall of 1984 will mark 
the premiere of the 
Gladys Hurley Mar- 



ching Band. Nicknamed 
"The Pips", the 400 
piece band will feature 
the world's only electric 
glockenspiel as well as a 
twelve piece neon tuba 
section. The scheduled 
conductor is John 
Phillip Sousa IV. All of 
this splendor for only 
$1.9 million — courtesy 
of the Great Teachers — 
Tubas Fund. 

Wait! There's more. 
Don Webb will add a 
touch of the old country 
in the form of the 
"Changing of the 
Guard" ceremony to 
take place daily in front 
of Hamilton Hall 
beginning next fall. The 
institution of the 
ceremony will mean 
new uniforms for the 
campus police and a 
new zest for school- 
weary students. The 
Great Teachers — 
Great Day in Morning 
Fund has alloted the 
modest $85,000 
required. 



Can there be more? 
Yes! CSCC (not to be 
confused with CCCP) 
has raised $36 million 
through their Great 
Teachers — Great Wall 
of China Fund. The 
proceeds will go 



towards building the 
Tower of Babel II on the 
vacant grounds between 
the library and 
Hamilton Hall. The 
undetermined height of 
the structure is leaving 
completion costs "up in 
the air" so speak, but 
hey, the Great Wall 
didn't come cheap 
either. 

Another tidbit from 
our endless list is the 
S.U.B. to Subway 
project. That's right, 
our Student Union 
Building will be con- 
verted into the main 
terminal for the campus 
subway system. The 
mighty train, 
nicknamed "Cen-ten- 
tin" will cater to all 
major campus buildings 
except decrepid old 
Jackson Hall. Who 
wants to go there 
anyway? The 5 cents 
fare will go towards 
defraying the cost of 
operation whereas the 
initial building costs of 
some $48 million will be 
secured through the 
donations made to the 
Great Teachers — 
Great Big Choo-Choo 
Fund. The scheduled 
opening date is Spring 
1987. 

Last but surely not 
least, our alumni 



association, operating 
under the guise of the 
Great Teachers — 
Great-Great Grand- 
parents Fund, has 
secured $4 million for 
the immediate con- 
struction of the Alumni 
Drag Strip along what is 
now the 100 block of 
Wilkinson Street. 
Termed "a much 
needed vent for 
hostilities ", the strip 
will feature full-function 
traffic signals, REEB 
concessions, video 
games for the aged 
(Heart Attac-mamand 
even come complete 
with two competition 
dragsters. How 
awesome can you get? ! 

So, there you have it 
— but a partial list of 
the greatness yet to 
come. It's projects like 
these that make one 
proud to say "Cen- 
tenary-my Centenary ! ' ' 
What a school! What a 
budget! 




in 



ne 

tentic 
d 

rem* 
to c* 
they 



ARE YOUR 
COLLEGE FINANCES IN 
CRITICAL CONDITION? 

Joining the Army Reserve can reduce your 
college costs. If you qualify, our Educational Assist- 
ance program will pay up to $1,000 a year of your 
tuition for four years. 

If you have taken out a National Direct or Guar- 
anteed Student Loan since October 1, 1975, our 
Loan Forgiveness program will repay 15% of your 
debt (up to $10,000) or $500, whichever is greater, 
for each year you serve. 

If you'd like to find out more about how a 
Reserve enlistment can help pay for college, call the 
dumber below. Or stop by. 

ARMY RESERVE. 
BEALLYOUCANBE. 



SFC Terry Bass — 742-2495 
SFC Willie Brown — 226-5555 
SFC Betty Anderson — 226-5323 
Ask about the 4013th USA Garrison 



Minutes From The Senate 



The Senate was called to order at 11 : 13 a.m. 
by President Greg Blackman, with all 
members present. The minutes of the 
previous meeting were approved with a 
minor revision concerning the spelling of 
Alyce Boudreaux's name. President Black- 
man announced that the SGA had about $3800 
allocated to various projects with an un- 
budgeted reserve of about $3500. 

The Senate received reports today from the 
Entertainment, Forums, and Elections 
Committees, along with reports from its Ad 
Hoc Committees, on Homecoming and on 
Course and Faculty Evaluation. The En- 
tertainment Committee announced for- 
thcoming SUB movie — "Taps" - and 
declared the Mardi Gras party in the 

cafeteria to be a success. The Forums 
Committee was unable to report on a possible 
forum with Gymnast Kurt Thomas, but hoped 
to have further information by the next 
meeting The election for Judicial Board will 
be March 3, due to the Senate's waiving of the 
three-week notification rule on a motion by 
Senator Nancy Fox. Senator Boudreaux's 



Homecoming Committee will receive $500 
from the Senate — $350 for a DJ and $150 for 
decorations in a package motion offered by 
Senator Trey Paulsen. Neither of the Fox nor 
Paulsen motions received any opposition. 
Senator Mike Ragland's Course and Faculty 
Evaluation Committee announced that 
preparations were being made to begin 
gathering information for the "Course and 
Study Guide" for freshmen. 

Under the heading of "Old Business," two 
issues came before the Senate 1) the Mardi 
Gras Forum and 2) Pegasus. The Mardi Gras 
Forum is tentatively scheduled for March 10 
and will consist of a multi-media presentation 
led by a professor or the Senate. A motion to 
fund a Spring issue of Pegasus at a cost of 
$1500-$1600 for 400 copies was passed by a vote 
of 7-6, with President Blackman casting the 
deciding vote. The motion was overridden, 
thanks to parliamentary maneuvering by 
Senator Bobby Brown, and eventually the 
Pegasus issue was once again tabled until the 
next Senate meeting. 

No new business was brought up, and the 
Senate was adjourned at 12:15 p.m. 



'■ 



Page 4— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday. February 24. 1!>k:s 





Community Blossoms Under 
Artists Pen 



Centenary artist Curtis Robertson displays 
his work. At left is a duplicate of the 
background of Leonardo da Vinci's The Last 
Supper. Curtis printed this for Noel United 
Methodist Church. The scene is used as a 
backdrop for the church's weekly 
communion. 

Above Curtis is pictured by the Girl 
Scouts' water safety exhibit on Texas Street. 
Curtis drew replicas of the Girl Scouts' 
water safety badges and the scouts later 
painted them. 

At left is more of Curtis' work at Noel. A 
rainbow painted around the walls of a youth 
department room depicts 15 Bible scenes. 



Greenburg Views Liberal 
Arts As A Liberation 



Last Thursday, Paul 
Greenberg spoke at 
Convocation. Dr. 
Donald Webb in- 
troduced Mr. Green- 
berg as "a professional 
who is the epitome of 
the liberal arts 
education. ' ' Greenberg 
attended Byrd High 
School, and between 
1952 and 1954 he at- 
tended Centenary 
College. He got his BA 
in Journalism and his 
MA in history. He won 
the Pulitzer Prize for 
his journalistic efforts 
in calming people 
during desegregation. 
Greenberg spoke in 
favor of the liberal arts 
education. He began his 
talk with, "It's good to 
be home." He said that 



the incompetent ideas of 
the 50's are back in the 
80's. People once again 
believe that the in- 
dividual can develop 
competence on his own. 
People are overly 
concerned with success. 
They believe they can 
hold others down 
without having to stay 
down with them. 

He pits the liberal 
education against these 
ideas. He said that we, 
with the aid of the 
liberal arts education, 
must "Preserve the 
meaning of words." He 
said that the use of 
liberal arts is to 
"preserve, sustain, and 
keep thought alive." 
This type of education 
should "liberate the 



student rather than 
confine him." 

He sees the people of 
today seeking "power 
for its own sake/' 
People today are overly 
concerned with the 
economic and social 
status of themselves 
and others. 

He believes that the 
"liberal arts education 
must still be sought for 
to inform and liberate 
the free society. 

He said that we, being 
educated in the liberal 
arts, must "challenge 
the generally accepted 
standards of good 
taste" since we will be 
the "cultural misfits" in 
this sucess- and power- 
seeking society. 



Friday, Feb. 25 
INTHESUB 



"This school is our home, 
we think it's worth defendin 



H 



Ct 

This w€ 

rospect 
ill take 
hat Cen 
to ol 
; h sc 
cipate i 
iinual 

end. 
flie ev 
jder tin 
ie Admi 
ian idea 
hool , 
tniors 
jllege f 
oone ste 
imply 
italogue 
Student: 
leir orie 
am p i 
[gistratii 
Iturday i 
[oore S 
uilding. 
seeive ] 
lining ini 
i be hi 
wdays 
i able 
rough t 
urricul 
epartr 
ram 
sent( 
pecth 
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part 
erest. 
piultai 
sidents 
lories, 




Thursday, February 21. I9X3-TIIK CENTENARY CONGLOMERA TE— Page 5 



High School Weekend '83 



By Leigh Weeks 
Co-Editor 

This weekend, 200-250 
rospective students 
ill take a close look at 
l^t Centenary college 
|S to offer when the 
,li schoolers par- 

ite in Centenary's 
[ U al High School 

end. 

ie event, which is 

>r the direction of 
ie Admissions Office, 
ia n ideal way for high 
chool juniors and 
eniors to see the 
sllege first-hand and 
pone step further than 
Imply reading the 
atalogue. 

Students will begin 
itir orientation to the 
ampus with 
sgistration beginning 
iturday morning in the 
oore Student Union 
uilding. They will 

live packets con- 
lining information that 
ill be helpful for the 
rodays that they will 
i able to "browse" 
rough the academic 
irriculum. Each 
epartment and 
am will be 
iented, allowing 

ipeetive students to 
ie familiar with 
particular field of 
erest. 

imultaneously, the 
sidents of the dor- 
itories, and the 




schools' fraternities and 
sororities will display 
their talents in the 
Homecoming house 
decorating contest. 
High school students 
will receive a ballot in 
their packets that will 
enable them to vote for 
their favorite house or 
dorm. A box for the 
ballots will be available 
at the organizations 
fair. 

Auditions for Hurley 
School of Music, Church 
Careers Interviews and 
campus tours will 
continue until lunch, at 
that time, the 
organizations fair will 
be held in the south 
cafeteria. Campus 
groups wil lhave the 
opportunity to display 
information concerning 
thier club or 

organization and 
students will get a look 
at the extracurricular 
activities at Centenary. 

After lunch, Cen- 
tenary President 
Donald A. Webb will 
welcome all visitors to 
the campus and the 
internationally known 
Centenary Choir will 
perform. At 3 p.m., as 
part of the Homecoming 
festivities, the 
cheerleaders will stage 
a pep rally in the am- 
phitheater. In addition 



to the Gents, the Ladies 
and the coaches of both 
basketball teams will be 
on hand. "Surprise 
attractions" are 
promised. 

Some lucky team will 
hit the jackpot in the 
Hundred Dollar Hunt. 
The first clue will be 
given at the pep rally, 
followed by reports on 
KSCL, the campus radio 
station. To be eligible 
for the hunt, a high 
school student must 
team up with a Cen- 
tenary student. 

In an effort to 
generate more in- 
volvement in 
Homecoming, the 
Student Government 
Association and the 
Admissions Office have 
cooked up "something 
out of the ordinary," 
according to John 
Lambert, Director of 
Admissions and 
Financial Aid." Dinner 
in the caf" will become 
a formal Candlelight 
dinner in Bynum 
Commons for students, 
faculty and ad- 
ministration. Dress 
should be nice. 

At 7:45 p.m., the 
Gents will meet Sam- 
ford in the Gold Dome in 
a TAAC contest. The 
Homecoming Queen 
and her court will be 



presented at half-time. 
Following the game, the 
"victory" dance will be 
in the SUB, featuring 
Jeff Edman, from 
KEEL Radio. 

Lambert considers 
the combination of 
Homecoming and high 
school weekend to be a 
positive move. It was 
"accidental" that the 
two separate functions 
chose the same date. 
The combination 
benefits both students 
already here as well as 
prospective students. 

Other events included 
in the weekend will be 
Interdenominational 
worship Sunday mor- 
ning led by Diane 
Fowler, Chaplain's 
Assistant; an in- 
tramural flag football 
game between the 
fraternites Tau Kappa 
Epsilon and Theta Chi 
Saturday afternoon; an 
Sunday afternoon, the 
Broncos, a spring 
soccer club comprised 
of Gent soccer players 
will be in action on the 
soccer field. 

Lambert would like to 
credit Centenary 
students who will be 
providing rooms for the 
high school students 
because, "without the 
students' support, we 
couldn't have high 
school weekend." 




THE 

EPISCOPAL 

CHURCH 

AT 
KNTENARY 
COLLEGE 

The Herndon 
pnterbury House 
^awn Avenue at 
Vinson Street 

"d KA House 
'W Across from 

Playhouse) 

^DNESDAYS 
SPM-Holy 
C°nimunion 
p M-Free Supper 

^ann, Resident 
'^ Paul, Chaplain 
865-0466 



HURLEY SCHOOL OF MUSIC 
FRIENDS OF MUSIC SERIES 
NATIONAL FEDERATION OF MUSIC CLUBS 
IN CONCERT 

RALPH EVANS, violin 
Donald Rupert, piano 



Hurley Recital Hall 
8:00 P.M. 



Tuesday 
February 22, 1983 



Mr. Evans is a National Federation of Music Clubs Young Artist winner. The 
program will be as follows: 



Concerto in E Minor 
Poeme, Op. 25 
Valse-Scherzo, Op. 34 
Sonata No. 1 in F Major 

Op. 8 
Zigeunerweisen, Op. 20 



P. Nardini 

E. Chausson 

Tchaikovsky 

E. Grieg 

P. Sarasate 



:&**" 




A Kuttercupk 
ftoutique 



10% off on corsages 
through Sat., Feb. 26 

865-6504 



SILK & DRIED 

ARRANGEMENTS 

. INTENSIVE CARE 

UNIT FOR YOUR 

SICK PLANTS 



High School Weekend Schedule 
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1983 



524 E KINGS HWV r ^4X 



>.*3 



9:00 a.m. - 11:30 a.m. Registration 
Coffee, donuts 
Academic Browsing 
Financial Aid Sessions 
House decorations 
(Dormitories. Fraternity 
Sorority Houses) 

10:00 a.m. - 1 1:30 a.m. Auditions for 

School of Music 
Church Careers 
Interviews 

10:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. Bookstore will be open 

10:30 a.m. Campus Tours 

1 1:30 a.m. - 1:00 p.m. Lunch 

Organization Fair 



Student Union Building 

(S.U.B.) 



1:00 p.m. - 1:30 p.m. 



1:30 p.m. 



3:00 p.m. 
3:30 p.m 
5:30 p.m. - 7:00 p.m. 

7:45 p.m. 



Welcome — 
President Webb 
Choir Performance 

Choir Auditions 
Auditions for School 

of Music 
ROTC Open House 
Pre-Med Open House 

Pep Rally 

Hundred Dollar Hunt 

Dinner 



Hurley Music Building 
Smith Building 
Bookstore (S.U.B.) 
Student Union Building 

North Cafeteria - 
Bynum Commons 

South Cafeteria - 
Bynum Commons 

Hurley Auditorium 
Hurley Auditorium 

Mickle Hall 4th Floor 

Hurley Music Building 

Haynes Gym 

Mickle Hall 2nd Floor 

Amphitheater 

Amphitheater 

North Cafeteria - 
Bynum Commons 



Basketball Game 

(Homecoming) 

Centenary vs. Samford Gold Dome 



9:30 p.m. - 12:00 a.m. Homecoming Dance 



Student Union Building 



Juniors :iiul Seniors: 

All interviews will be held in Room 212 of the Library. Please review the 
schedule and nunc In Room 127 Hamilton Hall to make your 
appointments. Many of the companies have provided information lor yom 
use prior to the interview. Please ask tor them when you make your 
appointments. You may cull KOO-.M 17 it you have questions. 



Feb. 21 



March 



March 2 



March :'> 



Commercial National Hank Accounting & Business 
Henrietta Herndon — Majors 

\ppts. «> til :i::;o 

Leadership Management All majors interested in 
Mr. Morriss — !» til :S sales 



March 7 

March S 

March » 

March 10 
March 18 



INTERVIEW AND 

RESUME WORKSHOP 
Mr. Austin Robertson, 
Accountant 

Brown & Williamson 

Tobacco Co. 

Sales Representative 

in La. 

Stennis Shotts— 9 til 3:30 

South Central Bell 
Marketing Sales- 
Account Executive 
I)uWavneBailev»til3 



Room 20:5. Smith Bldg. 
H-0:30 p.m. -Open to 
all students 



Business preferred: 
Any Liberal Arts 
interested in Sales 



Business Majors preferred: 
Any Liberal Arts interested 
in sales 



Boots Pharmaceuticals Major — TBA 
Herb Jennings — til 3 p.m. 

Singing River Ranch All majors 
Summer jobs — Mr. Young 



P&OFalco— 1-4 p.m. 



Accounting 



La. Dept. of Civil Service All Majors 
Rod Zimmerman — Infor- 
mation Sessions 10, 11. l, 2 



I 



Page 6— THE CENTENARY CONGIX)MERATE— Thursday, February 24, 



im.\ 



Night Life 



COWBOYS CLUB: IMS GouW Dr. 
Than.: tz Cover charge after f:W 

lis aVtaks aad 7St ret* * cahr fram s-a a.m. 
Fri.: 13 Caver charge after a p.M.. Free hers 

d'oeavre* from S-*:M. 
Sal.: 13 Caver charge after Sp.ai. Freehand' 

aeavrea from S->:W. 
Man. : II Caver charge after • p.m. " A-Traia" a t • a. m . 

1 1 .» drink* aad Tit reeh * eaiw aad free her* 

d'eeavrea from s-8 p.m. Free Country ft 

Western dance lesson* from 74 p.m. 
Torn.: tl Caver charge after • p.m.. II 25 drink, aad 7J* 

reeh & eaiw. lac oysters an the half-shell land 25* 

shrimp. 
Wed.: f2 Cover charge after 9 p.m. Ladies Night — 

ladies drink free from 3-M p.m. free hers 

d'oeavres far all. fashion show at 7 p.m. 



TIIK HtlTZ i«6 Texas Ue. 

Thurv: IS raver charge. "t|ue*t." Jliir I drink- until 

II p.m. 

" ' $:: rovrr charge. $1 drinks until 1 1 p.m. lirsl -' 

drinks free with stud«'iit I.I). 
Sai. ■ J:i cover charge. $1 drinks until 1 1 p. in., first 

-'drinks free with student I.I). 
Tues.: S.1 cover charge. Ladies drink free until 12 |>.n 



STEAK AND LOBSTER MOS'port-Barksdalc Hwy. 
Thurs. : 2 for I drinks and free hors d'oeuvres from 

5-7 p.m. "Hot Sauce" at 9 p.m. 
Fri. : 2 for I drinks and free hors d'oeavres from 

5-7:00. "Hot Sauce" at 9 p.m. 
Sat.: "Hot Sauce" at 9 p.m. 

Mon.: 2 for I from 5-7 p.m. Mark Mills at 9 p.m. 

Tues.: 2 for I and free hors d'oeuvres from 5-« p.m.. 3 for 

I from 6-7 p.m.. Alicia Rogers at 9 p.m. 
Wed.: 2 for I from r»-7 p.m . "Hot Sauce" at 9 p.m. 



KOYAI. Rr:i>s:io:w Voaree 



Mon.: 
Tues.: 



> for I from 7-HI.Ml. :>0« reeb until they run out. 

Centenary Specials 

"Magnum." Me drink specials during hand 

breaks. 

"Magnum." Soe drink specials during bund 

breaks. 

2 for I from 7-10:1)0. 25r reeh 

2 for I from 7-10. Indies Nighl — 3 for I 
from 7-9:00. 

3 for I from 7-10:00. 1 1 "Hi drink specials. 



HIST> Mil. 
Thurs 



ilOK. Kings Hwy. 



Charles (>a by. 
Fri.: Ladies day — 95c drinks and free hors 

d'oeuvres until ."> p.m. II Cover charge. 2 for I 

from S-j p.m. : "Rum & Coke. 
Sal.: II Cover charge. "Hum & Coke." 

Mini: Ladies Day — Sir drinks aad free hors 

d'oeuvres until 5 p.m.. 2 for I from 5-7 p.m. 
Tues. : Ladies Day — 95c drinks and free hors 

d'oeuvres until 2 p.m.. 2 for I from 5-7 p.m. 
Wed. : 2 for I from •"•-« p.m.. 3 for I from s-7 p.m. 



IIL'MPFREES BEST IN THE SQUARE I M Texas 
Thurs.: J;t Cover charge. II drinks for Ladies. 

Fri. : t'.\ Cover charge. ( ireen Light Specials. 

Sat.: 

Mon.: 

Tues. 

Wed.: 



13 Cover charge. ' fireen Light 

Specials. 

12 Cover charge. II drinks for Ladies. 
12 Cover charge. II drinks for Ladies. 
|2 Cover charge. |l drinks for ladies 



MONK'S DEN 3155 N. Market 



Thurs. 

Kri.: 

Sat.: 

Mon.: 

Tues.: 

Wed : 



Dart Night. 25C reeh. 

13 cover charge. 

|3 cover charge. 

Men's Night — 2f«H* ' drinks from 7:3O-9:30p.m. 

Dart Nighl. 

Ladies' Night — II drinks. 



CIRCLE IN THE SOL'ARE KM) Com merer 



Thurs. 
Fri.: 



Wed. 



Ladies 'night from 7:30-9:30p.ili..5BC reeh. 

13 cover charge. " .VOcreeb from 

x 10 p.m. 

13 co%er charge. " 50r reeb fron) K-ltt 

p.m. 

13 cover charge. "South I'aw ." 25c reeb. 



r(503a3 cttQ 



TM5 CAW GONN\£ Ct^r^tr TD C5r>Tn?f\MR-y 




77 ^ flint" 



4. oorO'-r o*£ \JHo ^oj A££ , Har SHOT, 
X STiu_ GcnT/t gee A rneAL Ticket j " 



MLP Opens 
jimmy Dean.. 



99 



Cara Derrick, Cindy 
Hawkins and Shelle 
Sumners head the cast 
of "Come Back to the 5 
and Dime, Jimmy 
Dean, Jimmy Dean," a 
play by Ed Graczyk. 
The comedy-drama, to 
be guest-directed by 
Patric McWilliams, 
opens March 10 at the 
Marjorie Lyons 
Playhouse. "Come 
Back to the 5 and Dime, 
Jimmy Dean, Jimmy 
Dean," is set in an 
antiquated five-and- 
dime in a Texas back- 
water, where a group of 
women have gathered, 
in 1975, for the twentieth 
anniversary of James 
Dean's death. Mona, 
played by Miss Derrick, 
claims to have had 
Dean's child while 
wokring with him on the 
movie "GIANT." She is 
the chief celebrant of 
the Dean cult and has 
gathered the remaining 
club members together 
to rehash the broken 
dreams and memories 
the passing years have 
destroyed. Miss 
Hawkins plays Sissy, a 
club member who has 
remained in Texas 
working at the five-and- 



dime and Miss Sumners 
is the mysterious 
Joanne, a stranger who 
appears and exposes 
everyone's illusions. 

The play was recently 
on Broadway with Cher, 
Sandy Dennis and 
Karen Black in the 
leading roles and is 
currently enjoying 
success as a film, 
winning Best Picture at 
the Chicago Film 
Festival. Cher and Miss 
Black are both said to 
be contenders for a 
supporting actress 
"Oscar" nomination. 

McWilliams has 
previously directed 
"Ring round the Moon" 
for the Centenary 
theatre and is the 
resident costume 
designer for the Mac- 
Hayden Theatre in New 
York City where he now 
lives. His local credits 
as a designer include 
"Madame de Sade," 
"No, No Nannette," 
"Masterpieces" and 
"The Unsinkable Molly 
Brown." His acting 
credits include 
"Summer and Smoke," 
"Harold and Maude" 
and "Vieux Carre." 
He's won two TIMES 



DRAMA AWARDS for 
"The Visit" and "Ap- 
plause." 

Rounding out the 
theatrical cast is Nancy 
Humphrey as Juanita, 
the store manager; 
Janette Fox and 
Suzanne Matheny as 
Dean club members and 
Lee Morgan as Joe, a 
town misfit befriended 
by the Dean cult. 

Chuck Drury has 
designed the setting 
with Julie Edwards 
designing the lights and 
Miss Hawkins handling 
the costuming. Pam 
Ebarb is in charge of 
props and stage 
dressings and Tripp 
Phillips is serving as 
Assistant Director. 

The Centenary 
production runs March 
10-12 and 17-19 at 8 p.m. 
There will be a Sunday 
matinee March 13 at 2 
p.m. Tickets are $6 for 
adults and $3 for 
students. Tickets may 
be reserved by calling 
the theatre box office at 
869-5242, beginning 
March 7, between the 
hours of 1 and 5 p.m. 
daily. 



L.T.J. Gourme 



By 

larrv Morse 

Tina Hackett 

Jenny Loep 

As the restaurant 
business continues, so 
do the many adventures 
of L.T.J. Gourmet. This 
week we attempted to 
visit the Orient by 
dining at the Bamboo 
Restaurant, located at 
2004 Centenary Blvd. 
For the time it took for 
dinner, we could have 
traveled to the East and 
experienced a truly 
authentic meal. Con- 
sidering the type of 
restaurant the Bamboo 
is, the service was 
unbearably slow. The 
waitresses also tried too 
hard to converse with us 
throughout our stay. 
May be the pressures of 
school had something to 
do with our lack of in- 
terest in the "small" 
talk in which we were 
forced to partake. 

I'M MAGAZINK 

M*A* 



jeadow! 
The 

On the positive fuseum 
we soon realized tit «> r ' csno1 
arrival of our riterpre 
petizers, the wait tf^' 
well worth it, m. ^ 
feasted on the \ forksho 
Platter which cons * vid E 
of fried shrimp, fas th 
rolls, spare ribs' Togram 
Won-Ton; somethijte 0ffi( 
highly recommend » f y ar 
also recommend ^lucatit 
Chicken Foo Young Dlithson 
Pepper Steak entrti ' 12 ■ 
these don't appeal, ' aster 
menu also incl each 
such favorites as luTicul1 
GooGaiPan, andS ient 
and Sour Pork, as ,niversl 
as American dishes * ame - * 

The Bamboo is 9 ®& vei] 
very reasonably, D( * vo ' u 
offer daily luncf orksho l 
specials Mondr inin ? 
Friday. So, if your' 
the mood for a 
dose of the Orient 



Ai 



Jstablish 
j ducation 
, rograms 



the Bamboo Moo taited 
. wksho] 

" nteer 

dows 

the firs 

raining n 

the gro 

SmTIJGHTfcerested 
ay call 

C * l| (ffice at 1 



Saturday from 11 
until 12 p.m. (1 
credit cards are 
cepted. ) 



Monday, February 28, the fin 
episode of M*A*S*H will air on CBI 
PM Magazine will meet the cast 
they look back at their time togethe 
They'll find out why the show can' 
on after eleven successful years 
watch the historic last episodes 
shot. Attorney Ken Hur will look 
at what life was like when the $ 
Korean war ended in 1953. 

Centenary Honor Coun 

The Centenary Honor Court has met tni 
times this semester and once during 
week of last semester for cases turned in 
end of the year. The court found three g 
for giving and/or receiving aid on final e# 
one guilty for plagerism on a term paper, 
four not guilty. 




ASHLEY'S AMOCO SERVICE 




PHONK 222 6009 



3040 Centenary Bhrd. at Kinp Hgwy. 

SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA 71104 



Royale Reds 



— WANTS YOU- 
CENTENARY NIGHT 

THURSDAY -50c Reeb 
3044Youree 868^ 

—call for directions— 




ie 



jeadows Museum 
Yhe Mea dow s 
will host a 
Museum 




Thursday. February 24. 1««-TI1K CKXTKXARV C OXGLO.MERATE-Page 7 



Around Campus— 



sitive iiuseum 

zed th orkshop on 

our nterpretation Wed- 

wait esday, Feb. 23 from 9 

it m _ until 2:30 p.m. 

the } (orkshop moderator 

i cons » vid Estabrook ' who 
rimp ps the Education 

ribs Tog 1 * 3 " 1 Coordinator in 
nethinhe Office of Elemen- 
imend ary an<* Secondary 
mend education at the 
Youni imitbsonian Institution 

entr* 12 V™™' has a 
ippeal faster of Arts in 

, incl'eaching and 
^ as iirriculum Develop- 
ment from the 

rk, as 

disheK 
jq j s as given museum staff 

ably od volunteer training 
f luncl orkshops 
Moni raining programs and 
? your'i stablished museum 
ir a s facation humanities 
lrient rograms all over the 
Mffl inited States. This 
Jorkshop is for 
teer docents at the 
dows Museum and 
the firsst professional 
raining made available 
» the group. Any other 
;HTS tested individual 
lay call the musuem 
tfiee at 869-5169. 



diversity 
Mr. 



of Notre 
Estabrook 



Magale Library 

Native American 
Paintings, which are on 
view at the Magale 
Library Gallery until 
March 27, comprise 45 
paintings spanning the 
years 1865-1980. This 
exhibition summarizes 
the development of 
American Indian 
painting. Beginning 
with an anonymous 
Cheyenne's painting on 
an army issue ledger 
page, the show winds 
through the expression 
of the important "Five 
Kiowa Artists" of 1920- 
1940 and ends with 
contemporary Indian 
statements by Dennis 
Belindo and Aquaso. 



teacher Sigma fan Doha 



The first meeting of 
the spring semester will 
be held at the home of 
Mrs. Anne Rogers on 
Sunday, February 27, at 
6:30 p.m. If you wish to 
go, please call Mrs. 
Martin in the English 
Department (5254) so 
that enough repast can 
be prepared. She will 
also have copies of a 
map (or can give you 



directions over the 
phone) to Mrs. Rogers' 
house. After dinner, we 
will try to figure out 
what to do in the way of 
entertainment for the 
rest of the semester. At 
preliminary un- 
derground meetings 
held so far by interested 
members, rough plans 
for appropriate motion 
pictures, high-class 
meeting places, and 
even live writers have 
been made. Such things 
lie within our grasp, and 
you are free to take part 
— indeed, encouraged 
to do so, for there 
cannot be too many 
ideas. 

Summer Job 
Openings 

Several churches 
have contacted Cen- 
tenary College asking 
for students to help in a 
summer youth 
program. If you are 
interested, contact Rev. 
BentleySloane(5156) in 
the Smith Building. 
Average salary is $1500 
for 10 weeks plus room 
and board. 




ourl 



Rafting, Rapelling and Rock 

Climbing Trip 

to Dover, Arkansas 

Piney Creek 

during Spring Break — 

March 29-April 1 

For information, call 869-5194 

cost minimal 

Cut off date March 23 





Greek Beat 



Editor's note: AH copy 
for Greek Beat must be 
typed, double-spaced or 
it will not be accepted. 
Deadline is Monday, 1 
p.m. 

Tan Kappa Epsilon 

The previous week 
has with no amount of 
uncertainty been one of 
the cwaziest this 
dedicated scribe has 
ever witnessed. The 
arrival of Henrite was 
the zenith of the said 
seven-day period. 
Henrik Herskind is a 
former Centenary 
student of the Fall 
semester, 1980. 
Welcome back, Ricky, 
did you bring any brots? 

Kris Erickson ignited 
a city-wide doughnut 
sale, which brought in 
$900. Scott Rickles, for 
his immeasurable 
devotion to the 
doughnut drive, was 
named Active-of-the- 
Week. But after the sale 
Scott was quite bat- 
tered. And thanks be to 
Scotty Yudin who was 
up at daybreak baking 
the darn things. We 
would wish to thank all 
of the consumers who 
contributed to our 
project. 

Hearty birthday of- 
ferings extended to 
Frank Jackson who 
turned into a 24-year old 
Saturday. Frank, who 
previously attended 
Duquesne, was 
delighted with the 
doughnut celebration 
for this birthday. Taken 
aback by the sen- 
timentality of the scene, 
Frank remarked, "I am 
enjoying myself. Thank 
you." 

We just can't stand 
having to wait for High 
School Weekend and 



Homecoming. Be aware 
that the Machine and 
the Abacus will be 
featured at halftime of 
Saturday night's game. 
Our vote for 

Homecoming Queen is, 
of course and as usual. 
Miss Phoebe. Chris 
Murphy still leads in the 
balloting for the Franco 
Award. 

Thota Chi 

Mardi Gras was a 
blast with several Theta 
Chi's doing their Dean 
Martin impersonations. 
Pledge Howell gave of 
himself in helping to 
decorate the streets of 
the French Quarter. 
D.L. was heard to say 
something along the 
lines of "a good time 
was had by all." 

We are eagerly 
looking foward this 
coming weekend to the 
arrival of the high 
school children. The 
infamous Punk Party 
will take place Saturday 
night directly after the 
Gent's game and should 
turn out to be a really 
swell party. 

Congratulations are 
in order for three of our 
lovely daughters. Cathy 
Amsler, Jill Brown and 
Sweetheart Carole 
Powell have been 
named to the 

Homecoming Court. 

One sad note, the cat 
is dead. Sorry Bobby. 

KA ri'A Sifima 

Telly Savalas is 58 
today.. Aristotle Onasis 
is dead. Socrates wrote 
some killer lines. John 
Yianitsas says "Hi, 
mom!'' Oops, 
sorry... wrong Greek 
Beat. 

Moving right 
along... Did you know 



that the quickest way to 
embarrass an ocelot is 
to play "connect-the- 
dots" on his back? — 
Just a little-known fact I 
thought you might want 
to jot down. Whaddya 
mean, "jot this!"? 

"What's any of this 
got to do with Kappa 
Sigma Fraternity?" you 
ask. How should I 
know? What do I look 
like, Joe Caduceus? Hey 
look, fry-brain, if you'd 
get off Uranus and quit 
veg-ing on MTV and do 
something worthwhile, 
then maybe I'd have 
something to write 
about. A.E.K.D.B. 
Brother! 

Excuse us ladies.... 

KAPPA Alpha 

The KA's would like to 
thank the people who 
came to last quarter 
reeb night — it was a 
blast. Would someone 
mind telling us what 
happened at Mardi 
Gras, none of us 
remember. Judging from 
their week-long 
hangover, we awarded 
the Brooks Walker 
Mardi Gras inebriation 
award to Mike and Bob 
though it was a very, 
close drunk. Dr. 
Disgusting has moved 
into his room a la closet. 
This weekend was 
devoted to skanking and 
other drinking ac- 
tivities. The one 
question though was 
what was Jeff doing all 



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week. Earn up to $64 per month. Bring 

this ad your first donation and get 

$1 BONUS. 

BIO BLOOD 
COMPONENTS 

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Open 7-3:30 Mon.-Fri. 



let's all get ready for a 
great high school 
weekend. 

Chi-Omega 

The Iota Gamma 
chapter of Chi Omega is 
pleased to announce 
twenty-four new 
initiates: Holly Andries, 
Ann Beatty, Bev Bur- 
ton, Wynn Burton, 
Laurie Clegg, Shelley 
Colbert, Melanie Crane, 
Meg Curtis, Mindy 
Dunn, Molly Goodrich, 
Colleen Kelly, Laura 
Land, Lee Lewis, Jean 
Magee, Connie Man- 
ning, Peggy Middleton, 
Donna Monk, Christy 
Morgan, Robin Roberts, 
Libby Rogers, Nancy 
Shurgarman, Cynthia 
Vanderslice, Cherie 
Winters, and Mickey 
Zemann. 



Congratulations and 
thanks to Karen Arm- 
strong: new RA and old 
GWO. Good luck to 
tennis girls in next 
weekends' tournament 
in Jackson. A pat on the 
back to the new 
members into the Pre- 
med fraternity, Alpha 
Epsilon Delta: Jennifer 
Cook, Lisa King, Liz 
Selby, and Lisa Thorn- 
ton. Good luck to the 
new ZTA officers. 



A College Newspaper 



weekend? Pinhead has 
found his one true love -should mirror the 
and is planning this life of the campus. The 
marriage for this Conglomerate tries to do 
summer. Good luck just this, and upon this 
Nick. Hiya Papa basis, solicits the 



Melvin. Jimmy don't let 
your zits bleed on the 
skanks anymore please. 
Congrats to the newly 
initiated Chi-O's and 



support and good will of 
the students. 



rapevme 



Co— You're such a radical person! 

T.M. tell us about the guy's dorm 
at 3 a.m.iKLC. 

Delton — Now we know the real 

you! 

L.M. I want your bod! S.S. 

LFB, I'm looking forward to our 
"cheap" date this weekend. Wet 

Noodle! 

DA, suspenders in the mail, Bruce 

Somewhere over the payhouse 
lives, D.F., O.K., L.G., J.E., F.S. 

Reg, You were great Sunday 
morning. M & T. 

Been in any closets lately, BUO? 

Spanish Fly — love that roommate 
I or should I say roommates? 

Is there an Adam's Dorm here 
I O.F.? 



1-4-3 JMG. or do I mean 
"Fudgecake?" Teenybopper 



Allyson, how 
pitstops? J.C. 



about those 



Sandpiper — don't you wish you| 
were in Charl eston? CN. 
$Bill — m-m-mm, biscuits. 
Frank — we're still waiting tor you" 
to cut the cake. 



J, I heard Tulsa's grass is greener 
because of you. T.M. 



Tracey — Let's go see "L of D" 
and get hysterical! T.M. 



Delton — touchy aren't we? T.M. 



Snugglebunny — You're the only 
one for me! Love, your 

skunkebons. 



Page »— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday, February 2\, 



h>k:$ 



Gents Reach Century Mark 



Centenary College 
used the combined 
scoring of Willie Jackson 
(32 points) and Bobo 
Thomas (23 points) and 
score a 102-76 win over 
Northwestern State here 
Tuesday night in a Trans 
America Conference 
basketball game. 

The win, which 
avenged an earlier loss 
by the Gents to the 
Demons. leaves 

Centenary at 13-12 on the 
M-a.son at <>-(> in the 
TAAC Northwestern, 
losing its fourth straight 
game, is 7-18 on the 
season and ends 
conference play for the 
Demons with a ;V9 mark. 

The game was close 
throughout most of the 
first half until foi I 
trouble caught up witn 
the Demons near the end 
of tne half and 
Centenary led 49-:H> at 
the midway point. With 



six minutes left in the 
half Demon Calvin 
Madlock picked up his 
fourth foul and less than 
a minute later Johnny 
Martin collected his 
third. Madlock had 
scored 10 points in the 
first half before his third 
and fourth fouls came 
back to back before he 
could be removed from 
the line-up. 

Centenary wasted 
little time once the 
second half got started in 
putting the game away. 
While Hobo Thomas had 
scored 15 of his 23 points 
in the first half. Jackson 

took control in the final 
20 minutes for the Cents. 
Jackson scored 20 points 
in the final half and 
ended the game with 32 
points. 

While those two 
controlled things at the 
offensive end for the 



Cents, center Johnny 
Martin led the 

Northwestern attack. 
Facing a sagging Gent 
defense, Martin still 
managed to score a 
season-high 20 points 
before fouling out of the 
game with over five 
minutes to play. 

Martin got scoring hell 
from Madlock with '5 
points and Kenny Hale 
added 10 points, just one 
of those in the second 
half. Madlock did not 
foul out of the contest 
despite the early foul 
problems. 

Centenary took 

advantage of the foul 
situation to hit 30 of 38 
free throws in the game 
while Northwestern 

managed to hit just 20 of 
30 free shots. For 

the game four Gents 
scored in double figures 
besides Jackson and 
Thomas. Reggie llurd 



and Vance Hughes each 
added 11 for the Gents. 

After 25 games 
Jackson is the leading 
scorer averaging 23.0 
points and 9.2 rebounds 
per game. He leads the 
TAAC in scoring and 
rebounding and is 
ranked 14th in the nation 
in scoring. Three other 
Gents are scoring in 
double figures. Eric 
Bonner is averaging 12.4 
points and grabbing 0.7 
rebounds, Hurd is 
averaging 1 1 .0 points per 
game, and Thomas is 
scoring at a 10.2 clip 
while pulling down 5.8 
rebounds per game. 

The Gents close out 
their regular season 
against Sam ford 

University (13-11 overall 
and 0-0 in the TAAC > on 
Saturday. Game time is 
set for 7:45 p.m. 
Saturday night's game is 
homecoming. 



Gymnasts Face 
L.S.U. 



The Centenary 

gymnast battle the 
nationally ranked 

Louisiana State 

University Lady Ben 
Gals in a dual meet 
Saturday night at 0:30 in 
the LSU Assembly 
Center. The Ladies 0-1 
dual meet victories meet 
their second nationally 
ranked opponent this 
year. The Ladies visited 
the University of 
Arizona in Tucson two 
weeks ago and came 
aw ay two points short . 

Jennifer Forshee leads 
the Ladies in the all- 
around with a 34.55. 
followed closely by Jill 
Brown with a 34.47. and 
Janet Stevens a 34.42. 
Susan Gibson is 
averaging a 33.64 in the 
all-around. 

The Ladies are coming 
off an impressive 138.20- 
134.85 dual meet victory 
over Memphis State last 
week on the road. Brown 
led the Ladies in the all- 
around with a 35.40, 
while Stevens was 
second with a 34.70, and 
Gibson third with a 32.70. 

The Ben Gals of LSU 
are led by Sandra Smith 
who is averaging a 36.09 
in the all-around, 
followed by Pam Reither 
with a 35.25, Paula 
Stansbury with a 35.12, 



and Lisa Bonn with a 
:54.09. As a team the Ben 
Gals are averaging a 
170.70 and their season 
high is a 183.75 against 
Texas Womens 

University. Because this 
is an NCAA meet five 
scores will count 
towards the final team 
score. 

The Ladies highest 
team score counting five 
scores is a 172. 90 against 
the University of 
Arizona. The Ladies 
finish their regular 
season at LSU and will 
prepare for the NA1A 
National Gymnastics 
playoffs March 11-12 in 
Pueblo, Colorado. 



Ladies Lose 
By One 



The Centenary Ladies 
suffered a loss in their 
last home game of the 
year, 71-72 at the hands 
of Northwestern's Lady 
Demons. 

The Ladies were 
behind the entire first 
half but came back in the 
second half with two 
minutes left in play to 
take a one point lead 07- 
W5 on a four point play by 
senior Nancy Hultquist. 
The one point lead was 
switched off three more 



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• Speakers Bureau 

• Member National 



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Medical 1 , 
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Women 
210 Kings Highway 
Shreveport. LA. 71104 



CENTENARY COLLEGE 
1983 WOMEN'S TENNIS SCHEDULE 



Date 
Feb. 25 

I eh. 2b 
I eh. 2t> 
Mar, /. 1 
March 9 

March II 
March 14 
March 15 
March 17 
March 23 
April f> 
April K 
April ') 
April H 
April I 7 
April 19 
April 20 
April 22 
April 23 
May .11 - 
June 4 



Opponent 

Millsaps College 
Mississippi Women's University 
McNeese Stale University 
University of Arkansas little Ho 
Oklahoma State University 
Southern Illinois University 
Mississippi State University 
Memphis State University 
Rice University 
Stephen F. Austin University 
Louisiana Tech University 
Tyler Junior College 
Tulanc University 
Northwestern Slate University 
University of New Orleans 
Northeast Louisiana University 
Northwestern State University 
East Texas State University 
Millsaps College 

NAIA NATIONALS 



Site 

Jackson. Miss. 
Jackson. Miss 
Jackson. Miss. 
Shreveport. La. 
Shreveport. La. 
Shreveport. La. 
Shreveport. La. 
Shreveport. La. 
Shreveport. La. 
Shreveport. La. 
Huston. La. 
Shreveport. La. 
Shreveport. La. 
Shreveport. La. 
Shreveport. La. 
Monroe. La. 
Natchitoches. La. 
Shreveport. La. 
Shreveport. La. 

KANSAS CITY. MO. 



Time 

6.00 p. n 
9:00 a ,„ 
1.00 p„, 
1:30 p4 
1:30 p. m 
2 00 p.m. 
1:00 p., 
100 p.„, 
230 p.„ 
2:00 p.„, 
200 p.m, 
2 00 p.„ 
1:00 pi 
2 00 p.m. 
'00 p.m. 
200 p.m. 
200 p.m. 
2:00 p.m. 
1:00 p.a. 

TBA 



CENTENARY COLLEGE 
1983 MENS TENNIS SCHEDULE 



Date 

Feb. 24 
Feb. 27 
March 2 
March 7 
March 8 
March 10 
March IS 
March 16 
March 18 
March 19 
March 22 
April 7 
April 8 
April 9 
April 1 1 
April 13 
April 14 
April 16 
April 18 
April 21 
April 23 
May 2-4 



Opponent 

Oklahoma City 

To Be Announced TBA 

McNeese State University 

Arkansas-Little Rock 

Northwestern State 

Tyler Junior College 

University of Northern Iowa 

Kansas State 

McNeese State University 

Lamar University 

Louisiana Tech University 

Northeast Louisiana University 

Nicholls State University 

Tulane University 

University of Texas/Arlington 

Millsaps College 

University of Arkansas/Little Rock 

Northeast Louisiana University 

Louisiana Tech University 

Northwestern State University 

Millsaps College 

TRANS AMERICA ATHLETIC 

CONFERENCE TOURNAMENT 



Site 

Shreveport. La. 
Shreveport. La. 
Shreveport, La. 
Little Rock. Ark. 
Natchitoches, La. 
Tyler. Tex. 
Shreveport. La. 
Slireveport, La. 
Lake Charles, La. 
Beaumont. Tex. 
Shreveport, La. 
Shreveport. La. 
Shreveport, La. 
Shreveport, La. 
Arlington, Tex. 
Jackson, Miss. 
Shreveport, La. 
Monroe, La. 
Ruston, La. 
Shreveport, La. 
Shreveport, La. 



Time 

1.00 p.m. 
1.00 p.m. 
1:00 p.m, 
1:00 p.m. 
1:00 p.m. 
2:00 p.m. 
9:30 a.m. 
1:00 p.m. 
2:00 p.m. 
1:00 p.m, 
2:00 p.m. 
1:30 p.m. 
12:30p.m. 
9:00 o.m, 
3:00 p.m. 
1:30 p.m 
1:00 p.m. 
2:00 p.m 
2:00 p.m. 
2:00 p.m. 
lOtiOa-m 



SHREVEPORT. LA. TBA 



times during the 
remaining minutes with 
Northwestern ending up 
with the victory. 

Leading scorers for 
the Ladies were seniors 
Zebber Satcher with 27 
points. Tempi? Ratcliff 
with 19 points, and 
Nancy Hultquist with 13 
points. 

The Ladies travel to 
Mobile. Alabama to play 
Spring Hill College (who 
finished 8-0 in then- 
division ) on Tuesdav. 



Spring Baseball Schedul 



DATE 

'Aon. February ?b 

TUES. MARCH 1 

Sat. March 5 

MON. MARCH 7 

TUES. MARCH 8 

Tues. March 15 

Thur. March 17 

FRI. MARCH 18 

SAT. MARCH 19 

TUES. MARCH 22 

FRI. MARCH 25 

SAT. MARCH 26 

SAT. MARCH 26 

Mori. March 28 

Tues. March 29 

Wed. March 30 

THUR. MARCH 31 



OPP ONENT (No. of Game s) 

East Texas Daptist (2) 

CENTRAL MISSOURI (2) 

Grambling (2) 

LOUISIANA COLLEGE (2) 

U. UISCONSIH/STEVENS POINT (2) 

LcTourneau (1) 

South Arkansas (2) 

UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI (1) 

NORTHWESTERN STATE (2) 

STEPHEN F. AUSTIN (2) 

NICHOLLS STATE (2) 

NICHOLLS STATE" (1) 

BETHEL (|) 

Millsaps (2) 

Bel haven (2) 

University of Mississippi (1) 

EAST TEXAS BAPTIST (2) 



TIME SITE 

1 PM Marshall, Texas 

1 PM CENTENARY PARK 

1 PM Grambling, Louisiai* 

1 PM CENTENARY PARK 

1 PM CENTENARY PARK 

4 PM Longview, Texas 

1 PM Magnolia, Arkansas 

1 PM CENTENARY- PARK 

1 PM CENTENARY PARK 

5 PM CENTENARY PARK 
5 PM CENTENARY PARK 
1 PM CENTENARY. PARK 
6:30 PM CENTENARY PARK 

1 PM Jackson, MissisS' 

1 PM Jackson, Missis** 1 * 

2 PM Oxford, Mississt 
5 PM CENTENARY PARK 



*vy/// xa ;:. 



"?/y/> / >,W.'W/s/ , W/"'"»"""'/ .'//'/""" rT 




Mr. J's Restaurant 



Breakfast anytime 

Lunch specials 

Weekend all-u-can 

eat specials. 



^ 



& 






Open 24 Hrs. (across from Cline) 



The 



Thursday, March :*, 198:$ 



Condomerate 

^^^/ Vol. 77 No. 17 



Itffirinl l'ublu,Ui,m ,.( I h. Ol.l.-i < .,11. w « - 



SGA continues debate 



on 



e<*asus 



The March 1, 1983 meeting of the Student 
Senate was called to order at 11:10 a.m. by 
President Greg Blackman. The minutes of 
the previous meeting were approved without 
objection. Senate Treasurer Wade Mc- 
Cutcheon reported that figures were still 
unavailable concerning the cost to the Senate 
of the Mardi Gras holiday. Under the heading 
of "Special Business", the Senate allowed the 
earlier absences of Senior Senator Wade 
Cloud, following a brief statement hv Cloud. 

'Tuesday the Senate heard reports from its 
standing committees on Entertainment, 
Forums, and Elections, and its ad hoc 
committee on Course Evaluation. Thurndotte 
Baughman's Entertainment Committee 
reported that SUB Week would be from 
March 18-24, and would raise money for the 
SUB fund. The Forum Committee reported 
that gymnast Kurt Thomas had turned the 
Senate's offer down and Senator Mike 
Ragland suggested author- Lawrence 
Meredith, but no definite plans were made. 
The Elections Committee reported that the 
election for the Judicial Board vacancy will 
be held Thursday, in the Cafeteria during 
lunch and supper. President Blackman 
recognized the work of Senator Alyce 
Boudreaux's Homecoming Committee. Work 
will now proceed on the course evaluation 
guide, thanks to the work of Senator 
Ragland's Course Evaluation Committee. 

Under the heading of "Old Business,'' the 
Senate approved a forum on Mardi Gras to be 
done by Brad Hoge. And according to Senator 
Boudreaux research is proceeding con- 
cerning a campus nurse and all looks 
favorable. The hottest topic of "Old 
Business" was once again Pegasus. After 
much discussion concerning the merits of a 
student literary magazine and the original 
funding of Pegasus for the 1982-83 year, with 
input from the Senate gallery, the debate 
centered on the money available to the 
Senate. Eventually, Senator Bobby Brown 
made a motion that a committee of three be 
formed to decide how much money was ac- 
tually available for Pegasus funding. Senator 
Mike Ragland declared the idea of such a 
committee to be "outrageous" and refused to 
^ke part of "a delaying ploy." Pegasus 
^itor J. Alan Irvine stated that unless the 
^nate made a decision within three weeks 
u me, constraints will make publishing a 
s Pring edition impossible. Senator Brown's 
committee will consist of himself, Treasurer 
tocCuteheon, and Senator Boudreaux and will 
m ak e its report at the March 8th Senate 
Meeting . 

Following the decision that the student 
olood drive would be held on March 24th, 
^ring SUB Week, Vice President Kyle Labor 
Motioned that all further talk of allocations be 
^bled until the next Senate meeting, and at 




Graham Bateman sheds a tear while witnessing Monday night's 

departure of the troops of the 4077th M*A*S*H unit 

Photo by Bob Thomas 



12 



p m.the Senate was adjourned. 



Deadline for FAF 
forms near 

By Veronica Amels 

Students that are in need for financial aid should meet with Jeff Teter, 
Financial Aid Counselor, because the process of receiving financial aid is 
long and time consuming. That is why it is very important to meet the 
financial aid deadline. 

Centenary students have a chance to receive some kind of scholarship, 
whether it is on a need base or an academic base. To find out if you 
qualify for a scholarship, go to the financial aid office and fill out the FAF 
(Financial Aid Form) accurately. It is a good idea to make a copy of the 
FAF for your personal files. Sometime afterwards you will receive a 
Student Aid Report-take this report to the financial aid office. The student 
aid report will determine your award Scholarship. It could include the 
need or (and) academic scholarship, federal government money, work- 
study payments, and school loans. After the scholarship reward has been 
processed it is important for you to sign your award. 

Jeff Teter has stressed the importance to meet the financial aid 
deadlines You must submit your FAF and Centenary Financial Aid 
applications before the deadline, May 15, 1983. It is also very important to 
keep copies of all the financial aid applications you have mailed or turned 
in to the Financial Aid office. 

Starting for the year of September 1983-August 1984, all Centenary 
male students over the age of 18 must have proof that they have 
registered for the draft. This is a new policy through the Federal 
Government. 

If you have any questions or changes that need to be made on your 
financial aid application or award, make an appointment to talk to one of 
the officials at the financial aid office. They could be a great help to your 
college career! 



Changes anticipated 
in Curriculum 



By Jackie Pope 

The Centenary 
College faculty is 
considering a new set of 
core requirements. If 
this new core package 
passes, there will be 
several changes in 
students' core 
requirements. One of 
these changes would be 
in the Interim Studies. 
The new package, as of 
now, would include the 
six hours required from 
Interim studies in the 
regular core instead of 
requiring the students 
to take courses in 
January in order to 
graduate. 

Dick Anders, Dean of 



Students at Centenary 
College, has suggested 
an alternative plan. 
Students would return 
to Centenary in early 
.January, finish the 
semester in early May. 
and still be able to take 
trips with professors 
like the ones offered in 
January. 

As of now, the ten- 
tative sehedule has In- 
terim scheduled in 
January with no core 
changes. None of these 
new plans have been 
approved yet. The 
faculty will meet soon to 
discuss further these 
changes in core 
requirements. 



Convocation to feature 
BBC Minister 



A Methodist minister 
who works with the BBC 
(British Broadcasting 
Corporation) will be a 
Willson Lecturer at 
Centenary College 
Thursday, March 3. 

The Rev. Meech has 
worked for tlie BBC 
since 1975 doing 
religious and sports 
broadcasting, 
specializing in cricket. 
He also presents 
programs of music. He 
edits the British Council 
of Churches' Magazine 
"Vision One" and 
contributes to a number 
of other religious and 
secular publications. 

He has the distinction 
of being listed as a 
lecturer and after- 



dinner speaker by 
Foyles, the well-known 
London bookshop, and 
in this connection is in 
much demand at clubs 
and conferences all over 
Britain. 

He is widely traveled, 
most recently visiting 
Greece with the BBC. 

The Rev. Michael 
Meech of London will 
speak at 11 a.m. in 
Kilpa trick Auditorium; 
his appearance is open 
to the public without 
charge. 

He will also be 
making appearances at 
First United Methodist 
Church during his visit 
to Shreveport. 



See pages 4 and 5 + + 
a look at Homecoming 




Page 2— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday, March :\, |»H3 



Letters To The Editors 



High School Weekend: In Miss X's opinion 



What is P.A.C.? 
P.A.C. stands for the 
President's Advisory 
Council. Now, if you 
have never heard of 
P.A.C, before as I'm 
sure many of you 
haven't you might 
logically assume that 
the main function of the 
group would be to ad- 
vise the president. 
Granted, it would be a 
good guess, but un- 
fortunately it would be 
wrong. 

The President's 
Advisory Council ran an 
ad in The Conglomerate 
around the middle of 
last semester seeking 
applicants to fill some 
vacancies in the 
council. First the ap- 
plications of those who 
applied were screened, 
and shortly afterwards, 
the applicants were 
screened by three 
people. The finalists 
were chosen and the 
first meeting was 
scheduled. 

President Webb at- 
tended the first P.A.C. 
meeting and spoke of 
high hopes concerning 
the group's involvement 
in various decisions. He 
mentioned that it was 
important to him to get 
some student imput and 
that P.A.C. would 
provide him with this 



outlet. He specifically 
mentioned his wanting 
the group's involvement 
in the proposed core 
1 requirement changes 
which, at that time, was 
a much debated and 
controversial topic. 
Since that initial 
meeting, President 
Webb has not addressed 
the group again. So 
much for the "input" 
and "advising". 

Technically, P.A.C is 
divided into two major 
committees of "task 
forces": 1) The Ad- 
missions Task Force, 
and 2) The Develop- 
ment Task Force. The 
Admissions Task Force 
is supposed to be in- 
volved in the recruit- 
ment of new students to 
Centenary. Obviously 
this would include 
campus tours and in- 
volvement in High 
School Weekend. Now, 
if you see a high school 
student on campus, he 
or she is more likely to 
be accompanied by 
Charlie Atkins, the 
president of P.A.C. If 
Charlie is too busy to 
conduct a tour, he will 
probably ask his co- 
worker Susan Lambert 
or someone working \\ 
Hamilton Hall to help 
him out. Doesn't it eem 
pretty obvious that a 



The OiUeiiiirv Conglomerate 

Leigh Weeks Bonnie Brown 

Co-Editors 

Business Manager Lynette Potter 

Managing Editor Craig Coleman 

News Editor Jackie Pope 

Features Editor Bess Robinson 

Sports Editor. . r Kim Staman 

Entertainment Editor. Mickey Zemann 

Layout Editor Lisa llling 

Layout staff Mike Fertitta, Laura Glaze, 

Melanie Raichel 

Advertising Manager Graham Bateman 

Photographers Chris Murphy, Rick Anders, 

Rachel Fugatt 

Reporters Pierre ftellegarde, Veronica 

amels \ Alyce Boudreaux, 

David Inmar Melonie Raichel, 

Larry Morse, 1 ma Hackett, 

Jenny Loep, Emily Canter 

Columnists Alan Irvine, Betsy Camp 

Advisor Janie Flournoy 

Printer The Bossier Tribune Publishing 

Company 

The Centenary Conglomerate is written and edited by the 
students of Centenary College, 2911 Centenary Blvd., 
Shreveport, LA, 711344)188. The views presented are those of the 
staff and do not necessarily reflect administration policies of the 
college. 

The Centenary Conglomerate is published weekly except for 
summer school semesters, holidays, dead week, and 
examination periods. Subscription price is $9 per year. 

the Centenary Conglomerate welcomes letters to the editor 
and other contributions, but reserves the right to edit 
correspondence received and reject any and all contributions. 
Contributions become the properly of The Centenary 
Conglomerate. Letters must be accompanied with name. 
Deadline for copy is Sunday, 6 p.m. 






member of the Ad- 
mission's Task Force 
should be the person to 
conduct campus tours. I 
mean, after all, they're 
the council to do that. 

So there we have these 
members of the 
President's Advisory 
Council, with beautiful 
white jackets, ushering 
basketball games, which 
would be fine if it wasn't 
the only thing they did. 

Obviously somethings 
gone sour. It could be 
that the administration 
feels Ithat the council 
isn't responsible enough 
to handle recruitments 
or to give input to the 
President. Or it could be 
that the of PAC are 
unwilling to delegate 
some of their authority 
and responsibility to the 
members. 

Whatever the reason 
is, in the final sense, 
what we have is a group 
of students willing to do 
a job but not being able 
to. Sure the white 
jackets look nice, and 
sure, PAC looks good on 
a transcript, too bad it 
doesn't mean anything. 
Name withhold 
by request 



By Liz Ritchie 

High School week end... ah yes... it's over now. I 
wasn't too sure about it at first because I had never 
experienced it myself. We as students hadn't had 
any instruction on what to do; there were no sheets 
of paper with information that we should know. It 
was taking a step into the dark for me. I wanted a 
high school student to stay with me since my plans 
for the whole weekend had fallen through. I didn't 
want to have to "tag along" with others, so my high 
school student was JUST someone to walk with me. 

Friday evening, I talked to several people and 
found out that I had not yet been assigned anyone. 
Well, great... what now? I talked to a girl in the 
dorm who had been assigned three girls. It was 
decided that I'd show them around. She had a friend 
in town, so it was no problem. 

Saturday morning, I was awakened by a knock on 
the door. It was Miss X from Springhill. I dragged 
myself out of bed after a long night at the Sig House, 
got dressed, and showed her and two other girls 
around campus. Much to our surprise, I was very 
knowledgeable about the campus. After all, it is 
only my second semester here. The other two were 
excited about the weekend and the school. Miss X 
was quiet. She wasn't sure about the whole 
situation. All day long I tried and tried to get her to 
talk and smile and just be excited. By gametime, 
she was talking a bit more but was still not sure. 

One of the TKE's, being his usual friendly self, 
talked to her at the game. She didn't encourage 
conversation in order to avoid "leading him on." 
She had a serious boyfriend at home so she felt as 
though she couldn't associate with any boys. Oh 
boy, what an exciting night this was going to be!? 
After the game, she said she didn't dance. My in- 
sides were just grinding. 

We ended up going to the dance. She let loose and 
met Mr. Z. They stayed by each other all night. I 
met Mr. Z's friend (both were high school students) 
who didn't want to be at the dance. He was ready for 
the fraternity houses. After two hours of dancing, 



Students— 

If our buildings are 
near decay and we have 
no books in our library 
and the reason we are so 
poorly fed is lack of 
funding, then we will 
have to do as other 
overtaxed people have 
done when their rulers 
said "Let them 
eat... Roses?..." 
REVOLT! 

— Moi 




and after Miss Z and Mr. Z disappeared, we left), 
SUB and went to the houses. We visited all of 
crazy places. It was fun. I only saw Miss X 
more that night. She and Mr. Z hit it off. He g#, 
kiss her goodnight. Wow! I felt a little bed, 
because it appeared as though she had a good 
I had complained all night long to my frierK 
because she didn't seem enthusiastic and I 
tired of trying. She got up early Sunday mornin 
How she did it, I'll never know. She wrote a poem 
my roommate and me. Here it is: 
Centenary College and New Friends 
Saying goodbye 

is not an easy thing to do. 
Especially when it's three friends 

who have become as close as 

me and you two 
1 came here to have a little fun 

just for "my Sr. weekend." 
I'm leaving here with good thoughts 

and you two as friends. 
This was an experience 

that left me with great knowledge 
This was the weekend 

I attended Centenary College. 

When she left, she told me she had a great tin 
and was very seriously considering Centenary m 
She also said that my roommate and I had a gre 
deal to do with her decision. It made me feel goi 
because I wanted her to enjoy the school that 
enjoy. 

I could see that she really did have a good time 
was so happy. 

This happiness is what inspired me to share tti 
with you, the members of Centenary College. 

It was truly a wonderful weekend, gang! 



Hig 

| and He 

med 



Dear Editors : 

BEER. 

Ha. Ha. How do you like that? 

Guy Cassingham 



H' 



it wor 
handU 
insteac 
Office': 
work. 
Homec 
cam pi 
alcoho: 
ved? 
work, 
dleligh 
caf? I 
work, 
of the: 
ideas 
Homec 
fact 
succes: 
Begi 
prior 
Centei 
watche 
petitic 
variou; 
sororit 
ZetaTi 
took f 
their s 
Raggei 
Congra 
We km 
$150 to 
place 
Kappa 



From The Wizard's Kettle 



By J. Alan Irvine 

Homecoming and 
High School Weekend 
wrapped together. A 
rather impressive 
package. A successful 
package. 

Although the 
"Weekend" officially 
began Saturday mor- 
ning, a number of high 
schoolers decided to 
jump the gun and get an 
early start on things — 
some showing up even 
late Friday afternoon. 
Not entirely thrilled 
with the prospect of 
catering to them so 
soon, I tried to convince 
myself that I really 
didn't see them. Ob- 
viously, I said, I was 
imagining things. No 
such luck. (I don't have 
anything against High 
Schoolers, I just wasn't 
quite ready to start 
playing host.) 

Saturday morning the 
main event began, with 
streams of them con- 
verging on the SUB, 



then dispersing again 
towards the dorms or 
trooping about, touring 
the campus in great 
companies . The 
registration and 
academic "fair," better 
organized than in many 
a year, provided more 
of a mingling place for 
Centenary people than 
High Schoolers, but that 
seems to be the rule for 
all such events. 

This year the 
Organization Fair was 
actually that — 
organized, and some 
High Schoolers even 
attended! Still, the most 
enjoyable part of it 
consisted of writing 
notes back and forth 
with the folks manning 
the other ables. Of 
course, working the 
Fair meant that I had to 
miss all the official 
speeches, welcomes, 
etc. during lunch. Darn. 

I've always found 
chaos a great spectator 
sport; thus, the Hun- 



dred Dollar hunt made 
to order with hundreds 
(well, scores anyway) 
of people dashing back 
and forth all over the 
campus. Every time a 
new clue was un- 
covered, people 
stampeded in that 
direction, emptying the 
rest of the campus. 
Through the middle of 
all this charged a 
bizarre parade that 
looked as it got lost on 
the way to Mardi Gras. 
The Homecoming 
Activities generated a 
good deal of excitement 
and energy, starting 
with the Pep Rally, then 
a dinner which differed 
drastically from the 
usual Saturday night 
fare with a delightful 
change of pace and 
atmosphere, through 
the game which we 
actually won (the first 
Homecoming game 
we've won in awhile — 
good work, Gents! ) and 
to one of the best on- 



campus dances etf 
(Congratulations to 
corp of decorators 
an excellent job.) 

In all, both week« 
events ended up ea* 
the best they've been 
several years. 
Personal note to 
Forrest Wendell 
Parlette: Yes, I $ 
that the windows 
Jackson Hall are ni<* 
only wish I had 
opportunity to e ^ 
them. Being a Sod* 
Major, most of my 
is spent in that 
same dungeon with P 
rooms, blackouts, 
ants. Several sem^ 
I have had no cl* 
above ground at j 
Also, I am glad yoU 
be donating sU ° 
useful building to 
campus. That is &* 
the type of donatjj, 
advocated in the c° 
which you so vig<> r 
objected to. 



El 



on 



11 of 



Thursday. March 3. 1983— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Page 3 



Homecoming 9 83: It worked 



Bv Alyce Boudreaux 

High School weekend 
^.d Homecoming on the 
x N^ihedate? No way will 
"got jt work. Let the SGA 
kti' handle Homecoming 
l °^ t 'i instead of the Alumni 
frieu office? No way will it 
d ! * work. Have a 
norn ii| Homecoming Dance on 
poem campus where no 
alcohol could be ser- 
ved? No way will it 
WO rk. Have a can- 
dlelight dinner in the 
caf? No way will it 
work. Surprisingly, all 
of these "far-fetched" 
ideas did work, and 
Homecoming '83 was in 
fact a tremendous 
success. 
Beginning the day 
prior to Homecoming, 
Centenary students 
watched as the com- 
petition between the 
various fraternity and 
sorority houses began. 
Zeta Tau Alpha sorority 
took first place with 
their slogan "Run 'Em 
Raggedy." 

Congratulations, ZTA! 
We know you'll put that 
$150 to good use. Second 
place went to Tau 
Kappa Epsilon with 



eat til 
ary noi 
I a grei 
eel got 
3l that 

d time 

laretli 
ege. 



their slogan "Bone the 
Bulldogs." (Clever, 
guys.) Rumor has it 
that several dedicated 
TKE's were up 'til the 
wee hours of the mor- 
ning completing their 
masterpiece. Hope that 
$100 helps with RCB, 
guys. In third place was 
Chi Omega sorority. 
The Chi-O's will surely 
put their prize to "wise" 
use. Congratulations 
all! 

The cheerleaders 
boosted the Gents to 
victory at one of the 
most well-spirited pep 
rallies ever at Cen- 
tenary! With special 
help from star 
basketball player 
Napoleon Byrdsong, the 
cheerleaders allowed 
the crowd to show their 
own spirit. This 
provided comedy and 
entertainment to the 
success of the pep rally. 
How 'bout them 
cheerleaders? Keep up 
the good work, ladies! 
The pep rally concluded 
with the first clue to the 
$100 Hunt given by the 
Master of Ceremonies, 
Mr. Charlie Atkins. 



, I agr 

idows 

irenitf 

had 
to en) 
Socio" 1 
fmyt* 1 
:hat < 

withl* 

sen**" 
,o M 
i at 

d you 
sucn 

ig t0 
ise* 
lonatj 
he a* 



The candlelight 
dinner in Bynum 
Commons added a touch 
of class to the evening. 
With the help of the two 
maitre d's, Charlie 
Atkins and Kenny Gele, 
the usual caf was made 
into a place of elegance. 
Students were treated to 
roast beef, delicately 
carved by two experts, 
and to homemade rolls. 
We hope this will be a 
continuing tradition at 
Centenary. Thanks to 
all who worked so hard 
on this dinner — 
especially to the staff in 
the caf. 

Finally, the climax of 
the whole evening — the 
actual Homecoming 
Game. The crowd was 
as spirited as has ever 
been seen this year. It 
was a game of anxiety 
and excitement, and all 
involved (except of 
course, Samford) found 
the game to be one of 
the best yet. Great job, 
guys! 

The game itself was 
highlighted by our own 
Centenary beauties. 
School spirit swelled as 
each of the ladies took 
their walk. A very 
[special note went to 
Miss Jill Brown of the 



court who, due to prior 
commitments with the 
gymnastics team, was 
unable to attend the 
half-time ceremony. 
Julia Van Tiem of the 
Athletic Department 
read Brown's im- 
pressive resume, and 
wished her the best of 
luck at the LSU meet. 
Congratulations to all 
our beauties and 
especially to Carole 
Powell, announced 
Second Maid, and to 
Cathy Amsler, First 
Maid. A very special 
congratulations goes to 
Miss Libby Taylor, who 
was announced the 
Homecoming queen at 
Centenary for the 
second time. 

The Dance honoring 
Queen Libby and her 
court was held im- 
mediately after the 
game. High school and 
college students alike 
joined in the victory 
celebration. The 
decorations provided by 
Student Activities 
Director Kathy Turner 
and her committee 
added glamour to the 
evening. 

Homecoming '83 did 
work, and it provided 
fun for all involved. 





Residents of Sexton gather in "the Swamp" to watch the airing of 

the final episode Of M*A*S*H. Photo by Bob Thomas 



Save a Life Today 

Blood Plasma Needed 

Cash Paid 

Appointment Made. Donate twice a 

week. Earn up to $64 per month. Bring 

this ad your first donation and get 

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BIO BLOOD 
COMPONENTS 

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Open 7-3:30 Mon.-Fri. 



PEOPLE WHO CARE 
WHEN CARE IS NEEDED 

• Abortion 

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Shreveport. LA. 71104 



Page 4— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday, March :t. I»s:j 




Crown sparkles, Gents shine, 
for Homecoming 1 983 




(Above) The ZTA's captured first place in the house decorating contest with the 
Run 'em Raggedy theme. 



Coaches Canterbury and Vardeman discuss game strategy. 



(Above) Eric Bonner, Junior Center, shoots for two in the 
Homecoming game against Samford. 




Thursday. March X IWtt-THK ( KNTEN ;.-\RY COXGLOME BATK-Page 5 




Page 6— THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE— Thursday. March 3, !»*:$ 



NIGHT LIFE 



COWBOYS CLUB: IMS Gould Dr. Bossier 

Than.: 12 Cover charge after t:M 

f 1 .23 drinks and 75* reeb 4 eniw from 5-8 p.m. 

$3 Cover charge after 8 p.m.. Free hors 

d'oenvres from 5-8:00. 

13 Cover charge after ft p.m. Free hors d' 

oeuvres from 5-8:00. 

II Cover charge after 9 p.m. "A-Train" at » p.m. 

f 1.25 drinks and 75* reeb & eniw and free hors 

d'oenvres from S-8 p.m. Free Country A 

Western dance lessons from 7-8 p.m. 

f I Cover charge after 9 p.m.. 1 1 .25 drinks and 75* 

reeb & eniw. 10* oysters on the half-shell land 25* 

shrimp. 

$2 Cover charge after 9 p.m. Ladies Night — 

ladies drink free from 3-8 p.m. free hors 

d'oeuvres for all. fashion show at 7 p.m. 



Fri.: 



Sat. 



Mon. 



Tues. 



Wed. 



STFAK AND LORSTFK 820 Sport-Karksdale llwy . 
Thurs.: 2 for I drinks and free hors d'oeuvres from 

5-7 p.m. "Hot Same" at 9 p.m. 
Fri. : 2 for I drinks and free hors d'oeuvres from 

S»7:«n. "HotSaurr" at 9 p.m. 
Sat.: "tlotSaure"at9p.m. 

Mon.: 2 for I from 5-7 p.m. Mark Mills at 9 p.m. 

Tues. : 2 for I and free hors d'oeuvres from .Vfi p.m.. :i for 

I from r.-T » m ., Alicia Holers at 9 p.m. 
Wed;: 2fi»r I from :.-7|».m . "Hot Sauce" at 9 p.m. 



I III-. HUTZIOSXtms \\v. 

Thurs.. 12 cover charge, "tjuest." 2 (or I rfrMUantil 

... 11 |M*. 

$::nnri rliainc $1 drinks until II p.m. lirst 2 

drinks free with student l.l> 

S:s cover charge. $1 drinks until 1 1 p in., first 

2 drinks free with student I.I). 

r.t cover charge, ladies drink tVeeimtt! '.';• tu. 



Fri 



Tues. 



ROV.il. KKDS3KM Vourre 

Thurs. : 2 for I from 7- .0 (HI. MH reeb until they run out 

Cenlcnarv Specials 
Fli.. "Magnum." .oc drink sp«-cials during hand 

breaks. 
Sat.: "Maguum." 50c drink specials during hand 

breaks. 
Mon. : 2 for I from 7-10:00. 23* reeb 

Tues.: 2 fin- I from 7-10. Ladies N'ighl — :t (or I 

from 7-9:00. 
Wed. : 2 for I from 7-10:00. $1 50 drink spi-eials. 



Itl ST\ v Ml :>IOF..KitU'.sHwv. 
Thurs 

Charles t;ah> . 
I- ri. : Ladies dav — 95c drinks and free hors 

d'oeuvretr until 5p.m. ft Cover charge. 2 (or 

from 5-7 p.m. : "Hum & Coke. 
Sat.: $1 Cover charge. "Hum A Coke " 

Mon. : Ladies Day - 95c drinks and free hors 

d'oeu\ res until ."> p.m . 2 for 1 from 5-7 p.m. 
Tues.: Ladies Day - 95c drinks and (ree hors 

d'oeuvres until 5 p.m.. 2 for I (rout 5-7 p.m. 
Wed.: 2f«r I from 5-Kp.in.. :t(or I from K 7 p.m. 



Ill MPKHKFS PFST IN TIIKSOCARK 111 Texas 
Thurs.: $:! ( over charge. $1 drinks for Ladies, 

fri. : RI Cover charge, tireeu Light Specials. 



Sal.: 
Mon.: 
Tues.: 
Wed.: 



13 Cover charge. (;reen Light 

Specials. 

$2 ( o\ er charge. $1 drinks for Ladies. 
$2 Cover charge. Si drinks foi Ladies. 
$2 Cover charge, tl drinks for Ladies. 



MONK'S l»KN 3155 V Market 

Thurs.: Dart Nighl. 25«rceh. 

Fri.: $3 cover charge. 

Sat : 13 cover charge. 

.Mon.: Men's Night — 2 for I drinks from 7 :30-9:30 p.m. 

Tues.: Dart Nighl. 

Wed.: Ladies' Night — $1 drinks. 



CIKCI.F IN TIIK Wft'ABK K» Commerce 

Thurs. : Ladies 'night from 7 : 30-9: 30 p.m.. 50* reeb. 

Fri.: $3 cover charge. " 50c reeh from 

8-10 p.m. 
Sal. : $3 cover charge. " 5nc reeb from 8-10 

p.m. 
Wed.: $3 cover charge. "South l»aw." 25*reeh. 



(2COT6 ms- 




xX X Re/HU^ THttOK IT'S Tlrv^ thgt wc 

ldokoo into our uoter,^ pkcgk/ws." 



Rvvord Review 



Art In America 



By Betsy lamp 

Art In America 

Art In America 
1983 CBS Records 

Though there have 
been a few exceptions 
(Men At Work, Adam 
Ant), radio stations 
rarely play songs from 
debut albums. When a 
band has a "different" 
sound — different, that 
is, from the Top Ten 
bands — most people 
never get a chance to 
hear them. One new 
band with a different 
sound that is getting 
airplay is Art In 
America. 

Art In America does 
not try anything new 
musically, but in- 
strumentally they are 



very good. They have a 
mellow sound which is 
enhanced by Shishonee 
Flynn's harp playing. 
Vocaslist-guitarist 
Chris Flynn, Danny 
Flynn on drums and 
percussion, add just the 
right touch of jazz-rock 
fusion to give this band 
a well-rounded sound. 
While almost every 
cut is good, the group's 
concessions^) the Top- 
Forty song format does 
slightly dim the light of 
this album. The best cut 
is "If I Could Fly," an 
upbeat, breezy tune 
with an excellent guitar 
solo that really adds to 
the musical picture. 
Usually, a guitar solo is 
an excuse for a guitarist 



L.T.J. 

Gourmet 




to show off, but this 
group does not need to 
show off. Every song 
displays their talents to 
the fullest. 

The title track, "Art 
In America," is 
currently getting air- 
play nationwide. It, too, 
is an excellent cut and 
one can only hope that 
other cuts follow this 
tune to the airwaves. 

Listening to this 
album is an enjoyable 
experience — it is 
definitely worth the gas 
it takes to drive to the 
record store. Art In 
America is a 

kaleidoscope of sound 
that can be enjoyed by 
everyone. 



By 
Larry Morse 
Tina Hackett 
Jenny Loop 

The Italian Garden 
restaurant is located 
"somewhere" on 
Lakeshore Drive. L.T.J. 
Gourmet made the 
mistake of turning down 
North Lakeshore Dr. 
instead of going straight 
on South Lakeshore. 
After one hour and 
forty-five minute 
search around Cross 
Lake, we finally found 
what we were looking 
for. Inside, the Italian 
Garden has a small, 
conservative setting 
much like any other 
Italian restaurant. 

The menu offers no 
specific appetizers, but 
the dinner salad rates a 
"10" because of the 
homemade Italian 
dressing, and the garlic 
bread is a must. L.T.J. 
Gourmet devoured two 
loaves before our en- 
tres arrived. For all 
you lasagna lovers, La 
Giardino di Italian 
offers the best. Layers 
of noodles, imported 
cheeses, and specially 
seasoned meat make up 
this European delight. 




_ Su 
f ! love M 
H-t-en 



The spaghetti was 
well prepared yk 
meaty tomato sain*,' 
a bit too meaty, 
some patrons like ftp* 
way. The menu of[f" ,ime! P 
wide range of 
favorite Italian d ) 0° oc 
such as Fettt 
Alfredo, Veal | 
migiani con pasta 
Linguini with either & 
or white clam sj 
The "Garden" 
serves specialty p 
with such topping 
shrimp, crab meat 
clams. 

The prices are ot 
steep side. The « 
range from $6.50-1 
and the pizzas 
reasonably pn 
considering the tyjj 18 
toppings 
ingredients used 
Italian Garden 
located at 5765 S| 
Lakeshore Drive 
opens at 5 p.m.' 
thru Sun. The 
times are 10 p.m. 
thru Thur., 9 p.n 
Sun., and 11 p.m. <| 
and Sat. Closed 
days. Before settil 
to the "Garden",: 
your appetite 1 
map. Bon Appetit 



Mini-Movie Reviev 



By Melonie Raichel 

The best comes with 
age. 69 year old Jackie 
Gleason proves this to 
be true in his 
remarkable new movie, 
The Sting II, also 
starring Mac Davis. 
The movie is a follow-up 



to The Sting * 
Paul Newman 
Robert Redford 
For genuine 
tertainment, ! 
Sting II. All 
do is sit back 
and let the talerfc] 
rest. 



As an i 
MkllitU 

That's i 
health c 
a year, 
travel o 



Meadows features watercolors 



An exhibition of more 
than 30 watercolors and 
oils by Emil Holzhauer 
will open at the 
Meadows Museum of 
Art, Centenary College, 
on February 26, 1983 
and continue through 
March 31. 

Emil Holzhauer, who 
now resides in Niceville, 
Florida, was born in 
Schwabish Gmund, 
Germany, in 1887. He 
came to the United 
States when 19 years old 
and by 1909 was 
studying under Robert 

Henri (1865-1929) leader 
of the Ash Can School. 



Emil Holzhauer became 
a part of the New York 
art world during a very 
exciting period in 
America's art history. 
The first three decades 
of the twentieth century 
represented ex- 
traordinary invention 
and change — Stieglitz 
and his "291", the Ar- 
mory Show, the influx of 
European artists, the 
first wave of American 
abstractionists. 
Holzhauer exhibited at 
many New York 
galleries and the 
Metropolitan Museum 
and his work received 
favorable reviews in the 



New York Times. For 
over a decade, 
Holzhauer held a 
position in the front 
rank of American 
watercolorists. 

This retrospect 
covers his work from 
1901 through 1980. The 
exhibition wa s 
organized by the 
Pensacola Museum of 
Art, and is circulated by 
the Southern Arts 
Federation, of which 
Louisiana State Arts 
Council is a member 
made possible by funds 
from the National 
Endowment for the 
Arts. 




Graphic Arts and Printiaf 



518 EAST WASHINGTON 
SHREVEPORT, LA. 71104 
TELEPHONE (318)865-4394 / (318)868 ( > 6 



Royale Reds 

— WANTS YOU- 
CENTENARY NIGH" 



THURSDAY- 50<P V\&\ 
3044 Youree 86* 

—call for directions— 



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Phone; 



I 



Thursday. March :». 1WO-TIIK ( KNTKNARY CONGLOMERATE— Page 7 



Grapevine 



m Heard you broke the Don't drink, don't smoke, what do 

'no oloves Saturday! you do? Love. Short Term. 

• e _ You sure made a fool Theta Chi's — Thanks tor a 

lyourself Saturday night. wonderful "Punk Party!" 

1 Wag £ Thanks for everything! PH. & K.W. — Hope I didn't keep 

id m you up too late! M.Z. 

_ rfl - Sunday morning was O.C. — You lived up to your 

l V LoyeM '* p ' name! 

_ Let's have some Sunday 1-4-3 JMG! 
like i|Ling breakfast again 

r lime! P. 




KHLErS AMOCO SERVICE 




f»HONC 222 6005 

AMOCO 

3040 Centemnf Blvd. at Kinp KfWy. 

SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA 71104 



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IEC0ME UN EXECUTIVE IN 21 WEEKS. 



*s an Army officer, you'll have many respon- 
sibilities. And some special privileges. 

That's in addition to Army benefits such as 
health care and up to 30 days earned vacation 
a year. And there may even be a chance to 
,r avel or live abroad. 





3HT 

we' 
368 



J 



M 



you're a college senior, you can apply early 
a M get our exams out of the way. If you pass 
J e exams, we'll guarantee your Officer Can- 
fllda te School (OCS) in writing. 

T »ke your first step toward becoming an Army 
0,t 'cer today by calling: 



yW- 1st Class Phillip Buchanan 
•S. Army Recruiting Station 

^ Mansfield Road 
Report, La. 

rn °ne: 336-5323 

SMARMY. BE ALL YOU CAN BE. 



Greek Beat 



Chi-OnH'fW 

The Iota Gamma 
chapter of Chi Omega 
would like to 

congratulate the 
Centenary Gents on 
their excellent victory 
over Samford. 
Congratulations also to 
Libby Taylor, who was 
crowned Homecoming 
queen, and Cathy 
Amsler - 1st maid. 
Thank you Alyce 
Boudreaux for putting 
the Homecoming ac- 
tivities together. It 
seemed that everyone 
has survived the in- 
vasion of the HS 
children. (Are we 
getting older or are they 
getting younger?) It 
was nice of Donna M. To 
beam down for punk 
party and show us her 
true color. How about 
green for next year? 
Speaking of parties, 
thanks to all the 
fraternities for the 
deviant festivities of the 
weekend past. 

Among the rah-rahs 
this week: Polly Greve 
is the new Panhellenic 
President and Lynette 
Potter is the new 
secretary; Jenifer Cook 
was initiated into f/p/wi 
Chi . Karen Klusendorf 
is the new president of 
that organization and 
Connie Manning the 
new vice-president. Cie 
Hawkins, Cara Derrick, 
and Lisa Chaisson will 
be traveling to the 
Kennedy Center in 
Washington to perform 
My Sister in this House. 

I hope the future Dr. 
Christine Hummer can 
forgive me for 
neglecting her name 



last week from the list 
of new Alpha Epsilon 
Delta Initiates. 

This Sunday the Chi 
Omega. " we-got -spirit — 
yes-we-do." basketball . 
team has a game. Don't 
miss it! 

A special Thank you 
to the Sigs for Thur- 
sday's mixer. Sorry to 
hear the recent crime 
wave that has swept 
over you. Maybe ya'll 
should keep a sharper 
eye on those prized 
possessions. 
KAPPA Alpha 

The baseline bums 
will be back this 
weekend for the return 
game against Mercer. 
We would like to send a 
warm thanks to Dr. 
Webb for stopping down 
at the K. A. house during 
high school weekend. 
Thanks Dr. Webb. 
Pinhead brought the 
ring this weekend and 
it's gorgeous. Jimmie's 
zits are better now. 
Hiya smittie. 

Tlwia (lii 

Homecoming was a 
real killer this past 
weekend. 

Congratulations go out 
to Daughters Cathy 
Amsler and Carole 
Powell on being named 
first and second Maids 
on the Homecoming 
Court. 

Was Punk Party a riot 
or what? The term Red 
Death has now been 
replaced by the term 
"F-Punch" which 
stands for "Fun Pun- 
ch". Thanks go out to 
Cindy Garrett for her 
help with the party. One 
female guest was heard 
to say "This party is 



great, just great." The 
cat would have loved it. 
Once again Theta Chi 
demonstrated its 
amazing athletic ability 
last Sunday in In- 
tramural basketball by 
soundly defeating the 
faculty. We still stand 
undefeated. As a result 
of the game, Kelly 
Allison will now be the 
poster child for Lucky 
Strikes. 

The pledge class is 
regressing well as are 
the Junior Actives, 
thank vou. 
Kiri'i Sixain 

"AAANNHHUNNHH" 
came the cry from the 
victims of the hungry 
wolves at the Sig House 
this past weekend. High 
schoolers — what high 
schoolers? Oh, you 
mean the reeb-sucking 
guebes that took up 
space at all of the frat 
houses. Yeah, the 
wasted weasels that 
sold buicks, tossed 
tacos, worshipped 
porcelain, and gave us 
so many technicolor 
yawns with which to 
remember them by. 
Sure, I remember... but 
do they? "Whaddt? 
Whaddt? C'mon, 
Whaadt?" 

Niiiiccee barbecue, 
Floyd! Haven't seen 
many dogs around your 
house lately! 

The Kappa Sigs would 
LIKE to congratulate 
the Zetas on their great 
sign and thank the 
spirited KA's, punk 
Theta Chi's, boney 
TKE's, and partyhouse 
Chi-0's for a great 
weekend. We'd LIKE to, 
but we're out of room! 

IN 



[Friday, March 4 , at 9:30 a.m. THE 

1 SUB 



Stake Your Claim 
ToThe Musical 
Goldmine! 

PARAMOUNT PICTURES pm** 

iJEE 

mmu 

mm 



SfBERG 



HILARIOUS 1 



V* 






KIMT 

iTO WAGON 



Tail Kappii Epsilon 

"I love it," espoused 
Franco time after time 
while High School 
Weekend was in full 
swing Saturday night. 
Jean said that Hank 
knew what he was 
doing. Franco said, "I 
love it." And we all did. 
The most recent 
weekend of our college 
careers has just pased 
and we had a rollicking 
time. The planning for 
High School and 
Homecoming Weekend 
was truly marvelous 
and a sincere note of 
thanks is extended from 
the head honcho, Chris 
Murphy, to all who 
made it possible. 

And, say, 
congratulations to 
former TKE Sweetheart 
and O.D. Libby Taylor 
for her second reception 
of the crown of 
Homecoming Queen. 
She did it under the 
guise of Kyla. We are 
still proud of Lisa and 
Thurndotte who graced 
the gymnasium with 
their presence on the 
court. We are mourning 
the loss of Phoebe, 
having recently learned 
she was put to sleep a 
couple of years ago by 
Jay. 

It is a wonderful thing 
that the Gentlemen won 
Saturday night's game 
and we hope they can 
perform as well this 
Saturday against that 
rugged Mercer crew. 
They're a tough bunch, 
but we can beat them, 
eh? 

And one final 
milestone in history 
should be properly 
recognized. After 
coming from behind to 
defeat a foreign team in 
fussball, Brad and Kyle 
fought off a heated rally 
by Kirk and Robert to 
stake their claim as the 
number one duo. No one 
will know for sure 
because the dogs are out 
of town, sir! 



.vnALANIAYLERNERftoduc^ 

PANAVISION* 
TECHNICOLOR'®*® 

A WRAMOINT PICTURE 



'Avlii Tan Alpha 

The Beta Iota chapter 
of Zeta Tau Alpha would 
like to thank everyone 
who helped in the 
preparations for 
Homecoming and High 
School Weekend. 
Congratulations are in 
order to all who helped 
make the Zeta house a 
winning success in the 
house decorating 
contest. 

Congratulations to all of 
the other house winners 
as well. A special note of 
thank you goes to Nancy 
Fox who was in charge 
of the weekend's 
festivities for our 
chapter. We appreciate 
all of our alumnae and 
everyone else who 
dropped in for a visit 
during our open house. 
We especially ap- 
preciated Dr. Webb's 
visit. Congratulations to 
the basketball team for 
a victorious 
Homecoming game. 
Thanks go to the TKE's 
for use of their ladder. 
We all enjoyed the 
fraternity open houses 
and had a blast at the 
Punk Party. 
Congratulations to 
Patsy Eraser for 
winning the Reserve 
Championship for 
Equestrian Arts. 
Chumley deserves a 
special congratulations 
for making Sunday's 
Times. Junior, we 
appreciate you taping 
M. A..S..H for us. 
Thanks to all the Big 
Brothers for helping 
clean up our house last 
week. We are all looking 
forward to our up- 
coming pre-party and 
formal. The pledges will 
hold a car wash 
Saturday March 5 from 
1-4; see posters around 
campus for details. A 
special reminder goes 
out to all our members: 
we DO have meetings 
on Sunday nights at 
8:30; wear pin clothes to 
meeting next Sunday, 
March 6. 




Page 8— THE CEXTKNARY CONGMMKKATK— Thursday. March 3, IJWCI 

Homecoming '83 

Gents Win In Double O. T. 



If you were not in the 
Gold Dome Saturday 
night for the 

Homecoming game 
against Samford you 
missed the game of the 
season. The game went 
on forever (or at least 
the two over-times 
seemed like forever) 
before the Gents pulled 
ahead of the Samford 
Bulldogs on free throws 
by Willie Jackson and 
Napoleon Byrdsong to 
win the game 82-79. 

The game was close 
all the way to the wire. 



At the end of the first 
half the score was tied 
38-38. At the end of 
regulation play the 
score was tied 73-73. 
After one over-time the 
score was tied at 75-75. 
It was during the second 
over-time that the Gents 
finally found the edge 
that put them on top. 
Samford led 77-75 with 
two minutes left but 
with two minutes 
remai ni ng Bobo 
Thomas was fouled. 
Thomas made the first 
free-throw and missed 



the second which gave 
Jackson the opportunity 
to soar down the lane for 
the board to set up a 
Thomas jam which put 
the Gents up by three. 
Jackson was fouled and 
made both shots to give 
the Gents an 80-77 lead. 
Byrdsong made two 
free-throws to put the 
icing on the cake and 
make the Bulldogs final 
bucket meaningless. 
The Gents won the 
game 82-79. 

The win gives the 
Gents an over-all record 



of 15-12 and puts them in 
a tie for third place with 
Georgia Southern in the 
TAAC and sets up a 
Saturday home against 
Mercer. 

High scorers for the 
Gents were Jackson 
with 27 points on the 
night and 10 rebounds, 
Eric Bonner with 20 
points and 7 rebounds, 
and Bobo Thomas with 
18 points and 6 
rebounds. 




Ladies End Seasoi 



Netters Swing Into Action 



The Centenary Lady 
and Gent tennis team 
swung into action last 
week as the Gents faced 
Oklahoma City and 
Auburn Universities in 
two separate dual 
meets, and the Ladies 
traveled to Jackson. 



Mississippi to compete 
against Millsaps, 
McNeese, and 
Mississippi University 
for Women in a 
quadrangular meet. 

The Ladies opened up 
the two day meet 
Fridav, February 25 



with a 9-0 victory over 
Millsaps. Saturday was 
no less productive for 
the Lady netters as they 
defeated McNeese 8-1, 
and MUW 7-2. 

The Gent netters 
competed at home on 
February 24 against 



OCU and lost 0-9, and 
again on February 26 
against Auburn and lost 
2-7 with Joe Prather 
chalking up wins in 
singles and again in 
doubles with Shawn 
Livesay. 



CFNTKNARV9: MILSAI'S o 
SINGLES: Lauren Colter Ingram d. L. T. 
Hull 6-3, ti-l: Patty Hamilton d. J. Collins 0-2. 
0-1; Kdie Carell d. (J. Vegas-0-0. 0-0; Sandy 
MacMillian d. M. .Elliot 0-0. 0-0; Tannine 
Kelley d. C. MeCauley 0-7. 5-7. 0-3; Cynthia 
Vanderslice d. A. Boyd 0-3. 0-1; 
DOUBLES: Ingram-Carell d. Elliot-Collins 0- 

2. 0-2; Hamilton -MacMillian d. Vegas-Boyd 0- 
3.0-0; 

CENTENARY 8: MCNEESE 1 
SINGLES: Lauren Cotter Ingram d. C 
Fernandez 0-2. (S-3; Patlie Hamilton d. K 
Buck 0-0. 0-2; Sandy MacMillian d. I. Faegin 
0-0. 0-1; Cynthia Vanderslice d.J. Soulier 0-0. 
0-1. 

DOUBLES: Fernandez -Buck d. Ingram- 
Carell 0-4. 0-4; Hamilton MacMillian d. 
Tegerstrand-B. Petty 0-1. 0-0; Kelly - 
Vanderslice d. Faegin-Iiyson 0-0. 0-0. 
CENTENARY 7: MISS. UNIV. FOR WOMEN 
2 

SINGLES: M. Bolster d. Lauren Colter 
Ingram 7-5, 0-4; Pattie Hamilton d. L. Dilon 0- 

3, 6-0; Edie Carell d. T. Kuntz 0-1. 0-1; Sandy 
MacMillian d. K. Ochmanski 0-0. 0-1 ; Tammie 



Kelley d. M Vigor 0-1. 6-2: Cynthia 
Vanderslice d. . W. Reynolds 6-1 . 0-(). 
DOUBLES: Bolster -Dilion d. Ingram-Carell 
7-5. 0-0; llamilton-MacMjHian d. Kuntz- 
Oehmanski 0-2. 6-0; Kelley-Vandersliee-d. 
VitierV. Pierce 6-1. 6-4. 



0: 



OKLAHOMA CITY 



CENTENARY 

UNIVERSITY!) 

SINGLES: P. O'Donoghe it: Joe Prather 6 4. (i 

t; C. Trost d. Pat Dowries 6-4. 8-2: XI. Murphy 

d. Randall Gonzalez 6-2. 6-2; W. Sluice d. 

Shawn Livasy 6-3. 6-1; B. Cosijh d. Terry 

Dalzell 6-4. 6-2; R. Gordon d. Alberto Trujillo6- 

2. 6-2. 

DOUBLES: O'Donoghue Murphy d. 

Downes Gonzalez 6-2. 6-4: Trost -Sluice d. 

Prather-Livasav 6-2. -4; Gordon-Cosijh d. 

I)alzell-EUman"<;-2.6-4. 

CENTENARY 2: VI 111 R.N 7 

SINGLES: Joe Prather d. K. Moir 7-6. 6-1; A 

Diasd. Pat Downes 6-3. 6-3; M. FanDerMerino 

d. Randall Gonzeloz 6-3. 6-0; M. Hampe d. 

Shawn Livasav 6-3. 6-0; P. Casidv d. Terry 

Dalzell 0-4. 6-4; R. Tekenbroek d. Mike 

Elleman 6-0. 0-0. 

DOUBLES: Dias-Moir d. Downes-Gonzelez 6- 

4. 0-2; Prather-Livasav d. Tekenbroek- Hampe 

0-4. 3-0. 7-0; H. Herr-VanDerMerine d. Dalzell- 

Ellman6-2.6-2. 



Five Centenary 
seniors gave it their all 
in an NAIA District 30 
playoff game in Mobile, 
Alabama Monday night, 
but Spring Hill College 
shot a torrid of 18 of 22 
shots from the free 
throw line to defeat the 
ladies 66-52. 

For the Ladies, 
Tempie Ratcliff turned 
in a fine performance, 
scoring 19 points, Carla 
Hutchins scored 12, and 
Zebber Satcher, who 
fouled out with 6:07 left 
in the game scored 8 
points, Nancy Hultquist 
scored five and Penny 
Davis scored two. 

The game was tied, 
28-28, after the first half 



as the Ladies 
penetrated the Lady 
Badgers' defense and 
used 12 first-half points 
by Ratcliff. The 
Badgers jumped out to 
an 8-0 lead, but the 
Ladies caught Spring 
Hill with 8:05 to play in 
the half, tying the game 
20-20. The Ladies went 
up 22-20 on a Satcher 
turnaround jump shot, 
but the Badgers scored 
the next time down to tie 
it up again. The teams 
traded buckets the rest 
of the first half. 

In the second half, 
Ratcliff hit a 10 foot 
jumper and Hutchins 
added a 15-footer to put 
Centenary up 32-28. But 



the Ladies could m: 
a basket for the ne 
minutes. Spring H 
12 to go up 40-32 
Ladies were 0-9 ii 
stretch. 



The loss ended 
Ladies year with a 
overall record, 
tenary's Coach Jo 
Andre said of his 
"I felt our girls pi 
as hard as they 
and they have nothi 
be ashamed of. I 
had to do it all 
again, there is fl« 
we would change 
group. I'll rem* 1 
these girls f orevefl 
wish them )u<*2, 




Mr. J's Restaurant 



Breakfast anytime 

Lunch specials 

Weekend all-u-can 

eat specials. 






Open 24 Hrs. (across from Cline) 



ARE YOUR 
COLLEGE FINANCES IN 
CRITICAL CONDITION? 

Joining the Army Reserve can reduce your 
college costs. If you qualify, our Educational Assist' 
ance program will pay up to $1,000 a year of your 
tuition for four years. 

If you have taken out a National Direct or Guar 
anteed Student Loan since October 1, 1975, our 
Loan Forgiveness program will repay 15% of your 
debt (up to $10,000) or $500, whichever is greater/* 
for each year you serve. 

If you'd like to find out more about how a 
Reserve enlistment can help pay for college, call th e 
number below. Or stop by. 

ARMY RESERVE. 
BEALLYOUCANBE. 



SFC Terry Bass — 742-2495 
SFC Willie Brown — 226-5555 
SFC Betty Anderson — 226-5323 
Ask about the 4013th USA Garrison 



Gar< 
jects ] 
We , 

c °rdi n 
s 'dent 
flc ati 



I 



Opens Tonight at MLP 



By Mickey Zemann 




omerate 



Thursday, March 10, 1983 



Master Plan to Be Complete 

in 10 Years 






By Emily Canter 

'Form follows function" is the 
Principle around which the Cen- 
tenary master Plan is designed. 
Drawn up in the spring of 1982 by 
Townsley, Schwabb and Asso- 
Cl ates, the plan is a detailed 
Sc heme of the proposed college 
Ca mpus. This plan should be 
completed over a period of ten 
^ars. The Master Plan makes 
Provisions for gardens, pedestrian 
systems, and a pond to be located 
^ the low area behind Haynes 

G ym. 

. hardens and landscaping pro- 
mts like the Crumley Gardens 
ave all been financed through 
n °-owrnents and donations. Ac- 
ting to Dr. Loyless, Vice Pre- 
. er *t of the college, no beauti- 
' Ca tion will be done without this 
^ e of funding. 

er haps the most controversial 



project at this time is the Hodges 
Garden now under consturction. 
The rose garden will be planted 
and maintained through an en- 
dowment from G. W. James of 
Ruston in honor of his mother and 
grandmother Hodges. The James 
family has previously given money 
for a dormitory, tennis courts, and 
the T L. James Chair of Religion. 

The present plan makes no 
provisions for additional build- 
ings for the campus. Dr. Loyless 
said, "I feel Centenary has enough 
of a physical plan now. Our needs 
are well met as far as buildings are 
concerned." Even though land is 
donated every year to the college, 
Centenary's land usage remains 
practical. "Centenary's business 
is education, not land specula- 
tion," Loyless said, "Eventually 
we would like to enlarge the 
school's boundaries to run co- 
terminous with King's Highway, 



Woodlawn, Wilkinson, and Cen- 
tenary Drive, but this will be in the 
future." 

Maintenance costs for existing 
buildings come from the General 
Fund. Some improvements, such 
as Mickle Greenhouse, refurbish- 
ing the Marjorie Lyons Playhouse, 
and a new ceiling for Haynes Gym 
have also been paid for from the 
General Fund. Additional im- 
provements to buildings are made 
when endowments accumulate 
enough interest to pay for the 
changes. James Dorm and Rotary 
Hall are Centenary's only en- 
dowed buildings. Dr. Loyless said, 
"We have to plan and be more 
deliberate in the upkeep of our 
buildings." 

Landscaping and renovation 
plans in the immediate future 
include the new rose garden, the 
planting of sweet oliver trees, and 
the redesigning of the Jackson 
Hall parking lot. 



Cara Derrick, Cindy Hawkins 
and Shellie Sumners head the 
cast of "Come Back to the 5 and 
Dime, Jimmy Dean, Jimmy Dean," 
a play by Ed Graczyk. The com- 
edy-drama, to be guest-directed 
by Patric McWillaims, a graduate 
of Centenary College, opens to- 
night March 10, at the Marjorie 
Lyons Playhouse. "Come Back to 
the 5 and Dime, Jimmy Dean, 
Jimmy Dean" is set in an anti- 
quated five-and-dime in a Texas 
backwater, where a group of wo- 
men have gathered in 1975, for 
the twentieth anniversary of 
James Dean's death. Mona, 
played by Cara Derrick, claims to 
have had Dean's child while work- 
ing with him on the movie " Giant." 
She is the chief celebrant of the 
Dean cult and has gathered the 
remaining club members together 
to rehash the broken dreams and 
memories that the passing years 
have destroyed. Cie Hawkins 
plays Sissy, a club member who 
has remained in Texas working at 
the five-and-dime and Shellie 
Sumners is the mysterious stran- 
ger who appears and exposes 
everyone's illusions. 

McWilliams has previously di- 
rected "Ring around the Moon" 
for the Centenary theatre and is 
the resident costume designer for 
the Mac-Hayden Theatre in New 
York City where he now lives. 

Centenary graduate (1974), 
Leigh Elen Holloway has replaced 
Chuck Drury as the setting di- 



rector for this play along with the 
production of "My Sister In this 
House." Mr. Drury' s untimely re- 
signation from his contract left the 
theatre department in somewhat 
of a bind until Mrs. Holloway 
agreed to replace him. For a short 
while it looked as if the new play 
might have to perform without a 
setting director. According to Mr. 
Buseick, he and Drury never dis- 
cussed the matter, but he believes 
that Drury could have handled the 
situation in a more "professional 
manner," by waiting until the end 
of the semester to finish his con- 
tract with the school Luckily, 
Mrs. Holloway is able to accom- 
pany the crew of "My Sister In 
This House" to the National 
American College Theatre Festi- 
val in Washington this April, work 
with the production of "Come 
Back to the 5 and Dime, Jimmy 
Dean, Jimmy Dean," and take 
over Mr. Drury' s classes at the 
playhouse. 

After the current successes of 
the theatre department, "Come 
Back to the 5 and Dime, Jimmy 
Dean, Jimmy Dean" will sureyly 
prove to be another smashing 
production! The Centenary pro- 
duction runs March 10-12 and 17- 
19 at 8 p.m. There will be a 
Sunday matinee March 13 at 2 
p.m. Tickets are $6 for adults and 
Centenary students are admitted 
free of charge. 



SORRY WE'RE 
LATE 



Wo apoligize for the delay in (he distribution the The 
Conglomerate. The paper's new look is due partly to the 
fact that the Pied-Typer Company in now publishing it, 
and partly because we have returned to the easier-to-read 
five-column style. The paper will be out later than usual, 
but you can still pick up a copy in the dorms, the caf at 
dinnertime, Magale Library, Meadows Museum. Hamil- 
ton Hall, and the SUB. Thanks for waiting.! 



1 



=*= 



=*= 



=**= 



=^= 



=** 



Page 2-THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE-Thursday, March 10, 1983 

Pride of Place 



Dr. Darrell Loyless 
Vice President 

The Master Plan For Campus 
Improvement 

I want to thank the students, 
faculty and staff who participated 
in our meetings where we review- 
ed the master plan for campus 
improvement. It is in the forma- 
tive stages and we will use your 
constructive comments to refine 
the plan. 

Let me review again the thrust 
of the program. The plan is to 
make the grounds more functional 
for our students and staff. In most 
all cases, form has followed func- 
tion but with a commitment to 
make the areas of campus prettier 
than before. 

All projects will be started only 
after construction and endow- 
ment money is in place. This will 
ensure that such projects do not 
detract from our ongoing budget- 
ed program. It will also ensure the 
improved areas are properly fund- 



ed for upkeep. 

Certainly the drawings on dis- 
play are not exhaustive. As time 
passes, other areas may be given 
priority and drawings developed 
on them as well. Those of you who 
have provided comments on areas 
badly needing improvement have 
helped turn our attention to such 
priorities. 

It has been my conviction, for 
sometine, that we need to plan for 
our college's future. I believe we 
have all seen the development of 
such a plan for campus improve- 
ment. 1 1 will change over time as 
form will follow different functions, 
but a broad, rational outline is in 
place. With present consideration 
of our curriculum and a possible 
plan for our physical plant, we will 
go a long way to setting out our 
future on a rational study basis. 
With constant review and updat- 
ing, we will make Centenary a 
place of even greater pride, If you 
have further ideas or comments, I 
would appreciate hearing them. 



No John 
Hancock's Please 



By Leigh Weeks 
Co-Editor 

In last Thursday's mail, The 
Conglomerate received a letter for 
the editorial page. This person (or 
persons) had quite a lot to say 
about issues discussed in The 
Conglomerate, and opinions ex- 
pressed in the paper by staff 
members or Centenary students. 

We would have no reservations 
about printing the letter had it 
been accompanied by the name of 



the submitter(s), and not simply a 
pseudonym. It is the policy of The 
Conglomerate that all letters and 
material submitted be signed. It is 
the submitter's prerogative to 
request that his name be with- 
held. 

Therefore, Captain Benbow 
and Eric The Dog, we request that 
you send us a note revealing your 
true identities, and your address, 
(so we'll know for sure it is you). 



The Centenary Conglomerate 

Leigh Weeks Bonnie Brown 

Co-Editors 

Business Manager Lynette Potter 

Managing Editor Craig Coleman 

News Editor Jackie Pope 

Features Editor Bess Robinson 

Entertainment Editor Mickey Zemann 

Sports Editor Kim Staman 

Layout Editor Lisa Illing 

Layout staff. Bonnie Brown, Leigh 

Weeks, Kim Staman, 
Mickey Zemann 

Advertising Manager Graham Bateman 

Photographers Chris Murphy, Bob Thomas 

Rick Anders, Bonnie Brown 

Columnists Alan Irvine, Betsy 

Camp, Larry Morse, Tina 
Hackett, Jenny Loep 

Reporters Pierre Bellegarde, Alyce 

Boudreaux, Veronica 

Amels, David Inman, 

Melonie Raichel, Emily 

Canter, Clay Robertson 

Advisor Janie Flournoy 

Printer Pied-Typer Printing 

Company 

The Centenary Conglomerate is written and edited by the students of Centenary 
College, 291 1 Centenary Blvd., Shrcveport. LA, 71 1:1 1-0188. The views presented are 
those (if the staff and the students and do not necessarily reflect administration policies 
of the college. 

The Centenary Conglomerate is published weekly except for summer school 
semesters, holidays, dead week, and examination periods. Subscription price is .*>H per 
year. 

The Centenary Conglomerate welcomes letters to the editors and other con- 
tributions, but reserves the i iyht to edit correspondence received and reject any and all 
contributions. Contributions become the property of The Centenary Conglomerate. 
I elters must be accompanied with name. Deadline for copy is Monday, I p.m. The 
Conglomerate requests that all contributions be typed, double-spaced. 



A Strange Story 



In the spring of 1999, a resolute explorer trekked into the 
heart of that vast tropical undergrowth, the Rainforest, located 
deep in the central southern portion of what formerly was called 
the United States. 

"Come back!" he cried when his askari abandoned the 
expedition upon sighting a giant, spaghetti-like monster. A few 
rounds from our heros repeating rifle netted them all an Italian 
dinner, for which they paid dearly with indigestion. 

It had grown dark, and with the morning they found 
themselves in an enormous entanglement of titanic rose bushes. 
Fortunately the plants had evolved to where they didn't have 
any thorns. After a breakfast of "Cosmic Flakes," brought with 
them from civilization, our adventurers began exploration. 

"Look!" cried Alec Skidrow, "I think I have found some- 
thing!" 

Three days of furious hacking with machetes showed to 
sunlight a mouldy brick wall; and far down in the maze of foliage, 
near the ground in near- darkness of shadow, was a sign with 
criptic letters: CLINE HALL. 

Moral: "Twas just a garden in the rain, 

But when the sun came out again, 

School closed, students gone to war 

With monster rose-bushes- 

And God help the right!" 

M. R. 



From the 
Wizard's Kettle 



By J. Alan Irvine 

Since my car started acting up 
and becoming increasingly trou- 
blesome, I have relied more an 
more on walking as my means of 
transportation. However, due per- 
haps to the winter weather, as of 
late I've stayed close to campus, 
not getting out nearly as much. 

Spring weather has been with 
us for some time now, so, lured by 
a pressing engagement, I set out 
Sunday morning to walk to my 
destination rather than casting 
about for a ride. In so doing I 
rediscovered the beauty of walk- 
ing, the whole world that people 
dashing past, locked up tight in 
their cars, never experience. 

Sunday morning, even mid- 
morning, the streets are deserted 
for the most part. What traffic 
there is sticks to the main routes, 
leaving the other streets fairly 
empty. Not even many people are 
out. This emptiness creates a 
quietness over everything in 
which one can hear the wind 
blowing through the trees, setting 
the limbs to dancing and bobbing. 
The wind, often rising in strong 
gusts, tossles and tumbles the hair 
and any loose clothing, enjoying 



its almost sensual game. 

In addition to the rush of the 
wind, an occasional bird sings. 
Not nearly as many as will soon be 
here, but enough to form a light, 
low-keyed chorus. 

Suddenly, colors abound. Light 
green fringes branches that but a 
week ago were brown and barren. 
Sprinklings of white stars, dark 
blue, purple, nestle deep within 
the deep, lush growth found only 
in spring before the lawnmower's 
first assault. 

Traveling like this, one meets 
many different fellow wanderers. 
An old lady and a young girl go by, 
perhaps just coming back from 
purchasing the fixings of Sunday 
dinner. An old man stands outside 
his house, playing with a white, 
energetic cat barely older than a 
kitten. A roving dog falls into step 
with me, tagging along for a few 
steps until destracted by some- 
thing in the leaves. 

I will, of course, be glad to get 
my car back and in working con- 
dition; the freedom it offers is a 
much needed luxury indeed. But 
even so, I think I'll continue like 
this one when I can. 



Letter to the Editors 

PAC and Proud 



Dear Editors: 

This is written in reply to last 
week's letter on P.A.C. It sounded 
like the author was a discontented 
member of the Admissions Force. 
Maybe the Admissions Force has 
nothing to do, but I would like to 
speak up in defense of the Devel- 
opment Force. We have had at 
least five meetings with our group 
and two of them were with the 
President concerning campus is- 
sues. We promoted Centernary 



College at the Louisiana State 
Fair and helped to raise over 
$30,000 at the Great Teachers' 
Scholarship Phonathon, in addi- 
tion to Ushering at the basketball 
games. With all of this work I feel 
like I have earned my P. AC jacket, 
and it means a lot to me. 



The 
Concert 

By Betsy Camp 

You've been waiting for a 
month. . One whole month of 
having those tickets stare at ye» 
begging to be used. Finally, the bi» 
day arrives and you prepare 
for...THE CONCERT! 

You arrive at the huge conceit 
hall 30 minutes before the show 
begins. The air is heavy with a 
sickly sweet scent. Thousands of 
people mill around. You realize, 
"THIS IS IT!" 

You examine the crowd through 
binoculars, buy a program and a 
T-shirt You are hit on the chin by 
a tennis ball. Someone who looks 
like a 1960's reject tries to sell you 
something that has a name you 
can't even pronounce. 

You duck through the crowd 
only to .find your seat already 
taken by a bearded man with a 
Harley- Davidson emblem branded 
on his forehead. Suddenly, the 
lights dim, the crowd roars, 
5,000 Bic lighters glow in the 
darkness. The show has begun! 

Through a tangled forest of 
arms and heads, you can see the 
stage 100 yards away. Tiny men 
leap about singing and playing 
instruments which are amplified 
by 60-foot speaker stacks. Your 
arms wave in a mad frenzy 
brought on by your hair, which is 
now on fire from a match care- 
lessly dropped from a balcony 30 
feet above your head. You think, 
"Wow! This is FANTASTIC!" 

The lights come up and now you 
must wait for the headlining band 
The person sitting on your left 
turns his (her?) head and drools on 
your lap. You notice that the 
bearded man has left your seat 
and you quickly make your way 
there. As you sit, you notice he 
left a present for you on the floor. 
You pull your feet out of tb* 
digested mess and scan the aisl* 1 
for an empty seat. You see on* 
and it's...IN THE FRONT R0^ 

You've made it. Your lap is wq 
your shoes stink, and your chi" 
hurts, but here you are! The ligW 5 
dim again, and in the light of tl* 
now 10,000 Bic lighters, you & 
that the girl next to you has bee" 
reduced to a mass of quivew 
flesh by the excitement. 

The band hits the stage! 

keeping with tradition, the 8 

next to you slumps to the h° 

gurgling happily. The band pl a ^ 

and it's better than it has eV 
i Th* 
been before. The music; l j 

lights! The performers! The & 

nibbling on your left shoe! J 

After a rousing encore, the s 

is over. You head home ^ 

enough memories to last a 

time. Your favorite band in c . 



Set 



d a ^ ~ u j /••„.! soaked, your chin is bruis 

P.AC, member and proud of it! ' J , v 



cert! You will never forget it 
hair is gone, your jeans 

your shoes are ruined. You s - 1 
yourself, "I'm coming back 
year. That was GREAT!!!'' 






Thursday, March 10, 1983-THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE-Page 3 



pAC Leaders Respond 
to Editorial 



By Lisa Illing 

The President's Advisory Coun- 
cil, better known as P.A.C., was 
organized in 1979. This council, 
which is made up of selected Cente- 
nary students, gives the President 
input on students' feelings regard- 
ing campus issues. The council is 
divided into two task forces: 1) 
The Admissions Task Force, and 
2) The Development Task Force. 
Each group has specific jobs. Ad- 
missions is supposed to assist 
with campus visits, participate in 
High School Weekend, promote 
Centenary in a booth at the Louis- 
iana State Fair, raise money in 
phona.thons and assist in the an- 
nual Quiz Bowl. Development is 
supposed to provide a forum for 
advising the President on current 
campus issues, promote Cente- 
nary to all interested people, and 
assist in gift projects, phonathons, 
and fairs. 



In response to last week's letter 
to the Editors which specifically 
attacked the Admissions Force of 
P. AC, Charlie Atkins, president 
of the council, siad, "This is my 
job; this is what I am paid for. A 
student would not be able to give a 
completely unbiased picture of 
the campus to a visitor; for exam- 
ple, he hates the CAF food, does 
not like the library, or a certain 
fraternity house. Also, one needs 
to know the history of Centenary 
most of the students know very 
little." He also said that he be- 
lieved that there would be more 
work for everyone if P.A.C. re- 
duced its membership and merg- 
ed into one group. 



This view was shared by Chris 
Webb, Coordinater of the Devel- 
pment Force. His concern was for 
the loss of Missy Morn, who was 
chairman of the Development 
Force, and graduated last Dec- 
ember, and the two secretaries 
from both forces. These positions 
are still open and need to be filled. 
Any P.A.C. member who is inter- 
ested please check with either 
Charlie Atkins or Chris Webb in 
Hamilton Hall. 

Dr. Webb, President fo the col- 
lege, was apologetic for the loss of 
contact between P.A.C. and him- 
self. He said that he wished the 
student who had written the letter 
had come to him first. He wants 
student input-even if it is nega- 
tive. After the election of a new 
chairman for the Development 
Force, he would like another meet- 
ing to continue talk on the beautif- 
ication project. 

With a little bit of reorganiza- 
tion, the council should be back in 
business again. However, this can- 
not be done without the help of 
P.A.C. members. 



Kicking off SUB week this year 
will be the annual foodfights on 
Hardin Field. There will be teams 
of 5 people with an entry fee of 
$10.00 per team. All campus or- 
ganizations are encouraged to 
participate in this activity. For 
more details contact the Student 
Activities Office. All entry fees 
should be in by Wed., March 16. 
The foodfights will be held on 
Friday, March 18. 



11 <l 



Thanks 

After all is said and done, please allow me to say this. High 
School Weekend was quite successful. Both in terms of 
potential students and the school spirit that was established by 
our student body. On behalf of my staff, I thank all of you who 
helped us with the most important event. 

John L. Lambert, 

Director of Admissions and Financial Aid. 



Score* 

No matter what game 

yen play. 




518 EAST WASHINGTON 
SHREVEPORT, LA. 71104 

TELEPHONE 
(318)865-4394 / (318)868-0517 



Gf aphic Arts and Printing 



WANT HIGHER GRADES? 

Develop a trained memory with 
- Superior Memory Systems - 

Classes held Monday Nights. 

Limited Seating. For reservations 

call: 865-8634 





Stacy Brown, a Centenary Junior, gets the jump on mid- 
(Photo by Bob Thomas) 

Auditions Being 
Held at MLP 



term exams by studying early. 



By Mickey Zemann 

Auditions for the play "Whose 
Life Is It Anyway" will be held on 
Wednesday, March 16, at 7 p.m. 
in Marjorie Lyons Playhouse. The 
cast consists of nine male roles 
and five female roles. All positions 
are open except for the male lead, 
which has already been filled by 
John Gayle, an English major. 

"Whose Life Is It Anyway" is 
about Ken Harrison, a successful 
sculptor, who is paralyzed in a car 
accident and kept alive by sup- 
port systems in a hospital. Out- 
wardly he's cheerful and often 
very funny but he's overwhelmed 
by the fact that he has lost control 
of his own life. As the play begins, 



he is coming to the decision that if 
he can't live as a man, he does not 
want to exist as a medical 
achievement. His physician, how- 
ever, also a brilliant man, is utterly 
determined to preserve Ken's life, 
regardless of its quality. Finally, 
despite the pleas of the doctor and 
his involved nurse, Ken invokes 
the law of Habeas corpus and a 
judge joins the battle to dtermine 
- whose life is it anyway? 

Mr. Robert Buseik, chairman of 
the Theatre/Speech Department, 
hopes to see as many people as 
possible at the auditions, and 
added that "you don't have to be a 
theatre major to audition for a role 
in any play." "Whose Life Is It 
Anyway" will be opening this 
spring on May 5. 



As was announced, the Centenary chapter of the English 
Honorary Fraternity Sigma Tau Delta convened at the home of 
Dr. and Mrs. Anne Rogers for supper and a business meeting 
Sunday evening, Feb. 27. 

Officer elections followed a most delicious home-cooked 
meal (thanks again, Mrs. Rogers!); Todd Moore. Talbot 
Hopkins, and Mike Ragland were unanimously elected 
President. Treasurer, and Secretary, respectively. 
. The group discussed possible future events, which tentative- 
ly include hosting Lawrence Meredith, a renowned writer, 
speaker, and film critic; holding evening poetry workshops anu 
readings in the Coffeehouse; showing some vintage films; and 
having more social gatherings. 



FIVE 



There are five good reasons 
why the new Centenary Wood- 
wind Quintet is a great success: 
Janet McKinney Scott, principle 
oboist with the Shreveport Sym- 
phony and a member of the music 
faculty; Stan Savant, principal 
flutist with the Shreveport Sym- 
phony and a member of the music 
school faculty; Henry Hooker, 
principle horn player with the 
Shreveport Symphony and mem- 
ber of the music school faculty; 
Andrew Brandt, principal bas- 
soonist with the Shreveport Sym- 
phony, who would be a member of 
the music school faculty if we had 
any student bassoonists, and 
Michael Williford, director of 
bands and assistant professor of 
music at Centenary. 

The quintet has been formed to 
help recruit students for the in- 
strumental program at Centenary. 
They performed several times 
this past fall and earned a stand- 
ing ovation at the Louisiana Music 
Educators Association state 
meeting held in November in Laf- 
ayette, [f you know of a high 
school group interested in having 
the quintet perform, please eon- 
tac Michael Williford, H69--5235. 




Mr. J 's Restaurant 



Breakfast anytime 

Lunch specials 

Weekend all-u-can 

eat specials. 






<s 



te* 



v>* 



Open 24 Hrs. (across from Cline) 



Page 4-THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE-Thursday, March 10, 1983 

Centenary Introduces 
Communications 

For those of you who are interested in a liberal arts education 
with an emphasis in communication, the new communications 
program at Centenary will have special appeal. 

Like the pre-law and pre-med programs, the communications 
program is not itself a traditional academic major, but a sort of 
umbrella for a diverse selection of related courses. These 
courses emphasize the many aspects of communicating ideas 
and information, and may be combined with any of the 
traditional liberal arts disciplines to increase the number of 
career choices within your major. 

Dr. Michael.Hall, Chairman of the English Department, says 
that "to be 'in' the program, students will need to take at least 
four of the approved courses," which include: 
COM 200: Public Speaking (TSP 200) 
COM 207: Business and Technical Writing (ENL 207) 
COM 211: Debate and Argumentation (TSP 211) 
COM 220: Discussion Practices (TSP 220) 

Introduction to the Mass Media (ENL 251) 
Advanced Public Speaking (TSP 300) 
History of Public Address (TSP 309) 
Broadcasting: Radio (TSP 310) 
Broadcasting: Television (TSP 312) 
Print Journalism: Reporting and Feature Writing 



COM 251: 
COM 300: 
COM 309: 
COM 310: 
COM 312: 
COM 352: 
(ENL 352) 
COM 352: 
(ENL 353) 
COM 354: 
COM 400: 



Print Journalism: Editorial and Critical Writing 



Advertising and Public Relations (ENL 354) 
Internship in Communications (ENL 400) 

Several of the courses-all of which are currently offered at 
Centenary- will continue to be taught by local professionals like 
Art Shriver, producer of KSLA's PM Magazine; Lane Crocket, 
Amusements Editor for The Shreveport Times, and advertis- 
ing executive Bill Bailey Carter. 

It was Carter who initiated this last course- the Internship- 
which, in Hall's words, "holds the whole program together by 
giving the student a chance to try out a career while still in 
school." The hands-on experience that the Internship affords 
may spur the student on to pursue advanced study or to get a job 
in that area- or it may show him that what he'd thought he was 
interested in wasn't all that he had imagined. 

"We've had students working at the Shreveport Chamber of 
Commerce, in the Mayor's Office, at hospitals, and in our own 
Sports Information Office," says Hall. "The students work 
between five and ten hours per week and earn college credit and 
on-the-Job experience. The employer gives the student train- 
ing, supervision, and a grade for the course. It's great for 
everyone involved." 

The variety of activities in Internship could involve 15 
illustrated by the diverse jobs performed by three students who 
are currently taking advantage of the program. Junior Emily 
Lewing is working in the promotions department at Channel 1 2 - 
- KSLA, promoting news, PM Magazine, and new series from the 
network (CBS), and sometimes doing Public Service Announce- 
ments for the community. 

Senior Todd Moore is interning with Carter Advertising, 
where he performs a number of different jobs. Most recently, he 
has been involved in a market research program. 

Bess Robingson, also a senior, is currently working at the 
Shreveport magazine. 

For the undergraduate interested in the media, Hall recom- 
mends a liberal arts education with experience in communica- 
tion, emphasizing the worth of a broad background in a lot of 
subjects. The new communications program at Centenary is 
flexi hie enough to be easily combined with any major, and broad 
enough to offer a wide selection of coursed in whatever aspect of 
the field in which you may be interested. 



WE WANT REPORTERS! 

The Conglomerate needs 

a staff of writers, and in return 

for your story — we'll give you 

money. 

Meetings are held every Monday at 6 P.M 
on the third floor of the SUB. 

Contact Bonnie Brown— 495 or Leigh Weeks— -496 



Fowler Tells 

Students To 

Avoid Voter 

Apathy 

Baton Rouge... Commissioner 
of Elections Jerry Fowler told 100 
students at the University of New 
Orleans voter apathy is one of the 
greatest problems in today's elec- 
tions. 

Fowler led the voter registra- 
tion workshop at the Louisiana 
Student Association's Annual 
Convention in New Orleans Sat- 
urday and urged students not to 
contribute to this voter apathy. 

The Commissioner of Elections 
had previously held a meeting 
with college student representa- 
tives in January to help in organ- 
izing college- age registration. 

"Registering to vote is easy," 
Fowler explained, "and is handled 
by the Parish Registrars of 
Voters." 

Reviewing voter registration 
requirements and procedures, 
absentee voting and voting on the 
voting machines with Fowler was 
Nat Bankston, Registrar of Voters 
in East Baton Rouge Parish. 
Fowler's staff illustrated registra- 
tion and election procedures with 
a film presentation. Demonstra- 
tion model voting machines and 
the new absentee voting equip- 
ment were made available by 
Fowler to give the students ex- 
perience in the operation of voting 
machines and absentee voting. 

"I'm delighted to see the in- 
terest these students have shown 
in wanting to promote registration 
and improve voter participation," 
Fowler concluded, "and I hope 
they will continue to be involved." 



Back a Fighter 




GIVE TO 



^Easter 
Seals 



U 



® 



COMING: 

Wednesday, March 8 

JlOHiV 

URBAN * 
COWItOY 




9:30 in the SUB 



Senate Approves 
Pegasus Funding 

By Clay Robertson 

The March 8, 1983 Senate meeting was called to order by 
President Greg Blackman at 11-08 AM. Following the approval 
of the minutes from the previous meeting, Treasurer 
McCutcheon announced that the Mardi Gras holiday would cost 
the Senate $1327, which was the cost of keeping the Caf open 
one day. 

Tuesday, the Senate heard reports from three standing 
committees: 1) Entertainment; 2) Forums; and 3) Elections, 
and two ad hoc committees: 1) Course Evaluation; and 2) 
Senator Brown's Committee of Three. The Entertainment 
Committee announced that this week's SUB movie would be 
"Raiders of the Lost Ark," and Chairman Baughman urged 
everyone to attend. The Senate approved the rescheduling of 
Mardi Gras forum from March 10 to April 7. Diane Fowler of the 
Elections Committee announced that Molly Goodrich won the 
recent Judicial Board election, which had a 31% turn-out. 
Senator Ragland's Committee on Course Evaluation presented 
the Senate with sample copies of the letters to be sent out to 
gather information for his committee's course guide. The 
Senate then authorized the distribution of Senator Ragland's 
letters. 

Once again, the hottest topic before the Senate was Pegasus. 
Senator Brown's Committee of Three, formed to ascertain the 
Senate's financial situation with regard to Pegasus, reported 
that $1500 was available from the Forums budget, i.e. the now 
defunct Kurt Thomas forum. His committee's recommendation 
was for the Senate to allocate $1300 for Pegasus. Following a 
debate concerning whether to fund Pegasus for $1300 or the full 
$1500, Senator Karen Klusendorf introduced a motion to 
allocate $1400 for Pegasus. Senator Klusendorfs motion 
passed the Senate by a 10 to 3 vote. 

Under the heading of "Old Business" it was decided that the 
^blood drive would be rescheduled for April 7, and no decision 
was reached concerning a campus nurse. Under "New Busi- 
ness" the Senate discussed the Conglomerate's advertising 
policy at this time. President Blackman announced that 
Centenary had been invited to compete in the Holiday- in-Dixie 
raft race. And a decision concerning the hiring of Julie Edwards 
as KSCL's station manager was put off until Ms. Edwards' 
standing as a full-time or part-time student could be 
determined. 

The Senate was adjourned at 12:06 PM. 




"The Camper's General Store' 

1626 Barksdale Blvd. Donald I. Huguley 

Bossier City, La. 711 1 1 Nancy W. Huguley 

Phone 318/227-0308 

WE HA VE ROCK PICKS 




Thursday, March 10, 1983-THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE-Page 5 



5q 



In Intramural Play, Competition is Rough 




Sain St. Phard and Jimmy Disboro tip off intermural season. (Photo by Bob Thomas) 



2SZ5( 





Scotty Caroom demonstrates his leaping ability.... but 
where's the ball? 



Charlie Atkins "drives the lane for two" against the 
TKE's. (Photo by Bob Thomas) 




The Sun Devils shoot over the Main-Men. (Photo by Bob 
Thomas) 



520" 



Page 6-THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE-Thursday, March 10, 198 

River Town 
Player Do It Again! 



By Mickey Zemann 

Hard work and long hours really 
do pay off - at least for the cast of 
"My Sister In This House" it has! 

After having a successful run at 
the Marjorie Lyons Playhouse, 
Centenary took its performance of 
"My Sister In This House" to the 
Louisiana State College Theatre 
Festival in Ruston. At the Fes- 
tival, the directors of all the 
competing plays awarded "My 
Sister In This House" the DI- 
RECTOR'S CHOICE AWARD. 
Katie Robinson, the Louisiana 
State Director of the American 
College Theatre Festival, went to 
the regional meeting where she 
recommended that the perform- 
ance be viewed at the regional 
Festival. 

After performing at the regional 
level, the cast was once again 
awarded with the DIRECTOR'S 
CHOICE AWARD and selected 



to perform at the National Am- 
erican College Theatre Festival in 
Washington D.C. Only ten pro- 
ductions were asked to perform at 
this national level - which shows 
how talented the cast, crew and 
directors really are. 

"My Sister In This House" 
features two of Centenary's out- 
standing actresses, Cindy Haw- 
kins and Cara Derrick. The play 
introduces newcomer Lisa 
Chaisson. Along with all of this 
Centenary talent is Ana Chappell, 
one of Shreveport's finest actres- 
ses. 

The performance of "My Sister 
In This House" will be viewed at 
the Terrence Theatre in Wash- 
ington, D.C, on April 20. The 
cast crew and directors are being 
provided transportation, lodging, 
and expenses. 

According the Mr. Buseick, 
Wendy Kesselman, the author of 
the play, plans on attending the 
Washington performance. 




L.T.J. Gourmet 



By 

Larry Morse 

Tina Hackett 

Jenny Loep 

L.T.J. Gourmet gathered to- 
gether once again to visit yet 
another eating establishment. 
When deciding where to go, we 
thought, "what do you think of 
when you hear the words, "TS 
Steak and Lobster?" Well, if you 
thought like L.T.J. Gourmet, you 
probably think of the words 
"Happy Hour!" However, we did 
think one step further to what this 
establishment is also known for, 
its food. 

TS. Steak and Lobster is lo- 
cated on Kings Highway just 
across from Wal-Mart. It is the 
ideal setting for an intimate 
dinner before that all important 
Fraternity or Sorority Formal. 
Yes, you can dine by candlelight 



on such dishes as Prime Rib or 
Alaskan King Crab Legs. The 
menu also includes such delec- 
table items as marinated chicken 
and sumptuous lobster tail. Ex- 
tras include baked potato with all 
the trimmings, or sauteed mush- 
rooms. Also included with your 
entree is a trip to the ever- so- 
pleasant salad bar. 

Although the food is excellent, 
we suggest that patrons visit the 
popular pub before dinner as this 
could make one's long wait 
worthwhile. The service here was 
really slow (and we mean 
REALLY slow!) 

Dinner is served from 5:00 
Monday through Saturday. Visa, 
Mastercard, and American Ex- 
press credit cards are accepted. 
No checks are taken. Till next 
week, HAPPY EATING from 
L.T.J. Gourmet! 



Cara Derrick is one of Centenary's stars in 
"Come Back to the Five and Dime Jimmy 
Dean, Jimmy Dean," which opens tonight at 
8 p.m. (Photo by Bob Thomas) 

PEANUTS® 



&E£0R£ WE LEAVE, 
SPIKE, TELL ME U)HV 
TME COYOTES WERE 
SO MAP AT YOU... 




YOU TRIEP TO 5ELL OCEAN 
VIEW CONDOMINIUMS 
IN THE MIPPIE OF 
THE PE5ERT7 





NIGHT LIFE 






COWBOY'S CLUB 

Thurs.: $2 cover charge after9 p.m. $1.25 drinks and 75c 
reeb & eniw from 5-8 p.m. Free Country & 
Western dance lessons from 7-8 p.m. 

Fri.: $3 cover charge after 8 p. m. Free hors d'hoeuvres 
from 5-8 p.m. 

Sat.: *3 cover charge after 8 p.m. Free hors d'hoeuvreg 
from 5-8 p.m. 

Mon.: $i cover charge after 9 p.m. "A Train" at 9 p.m. 

$1.25 drinks and 75C eniw & reeb from 5-8 p.m. 

Free Country & Western Dance lessons from 7-8 

p.m. 
Tues.: $i C overchargeafter9 p.m. $1.25 drinksand75t 

eniw & reeb from 5-8 p.m. 10<t oysters on the half 

shell and 25c shrimp. 
Wed.: $2 cover charge after 9 p.m. Ladies Night-Ladies 

drink free from 3-8 p.m., free hors d'hoeuvres for 

all. Fashion show from 7-8 p.m. 



STEAK AND LOBSTER 

Thurs.: 2 for 1 drinks and free hors d'hoeuvres from 5-7 

p.m. "Hot Sause" at 9 p.m. 

2 for 1 drinks and free hors d'hoeuvres from 5-7 

p.m. "Hot Sauce" at 9 p.m. 

"Hot Sauce" at 9 p.m. 

2 for 1 drinks from 5-7 p.m. Mark Mills at 9 p.m. 
Tues.: 2 for 1 drinks and free hors d'hoeuvres from 5-6 

p.m. 3 fori drinks from 6-7 p.m. Alicia Rogers at 9 

p.m. 
Wed.: 2 for 1 drinks from 5-7 p.m. "Hot Sauce" at 9 p.m. 

ROYAL REDS 

Thurs 2 for 1 drinks from 2-7 p.m. CENTENARY NIGHT 

- 50C reeb. 
Fri.: "Magnum" 50C drink specials during band 

breaks. 
Sat.: "Magnum" 50c drink specials during band 

breaks. 
Mon.: 2 for 1 drinks from 2-7 p.m. 25c reeb. 
Tues.: 2 for 1 drinks from 1-7 p.m. Ladies Night - 3 for 1 

from 7-9 p.m. 
Wed.: 2 for 1 drinks from 2-7 p.m. $1.50 drink specials. 

THE SUMMIT 

Thurs.: 2 for 1 drinks from 5-7 p.m. 

2 for 1 drinks from 5-7 p.m. 

2 for 1 drinks from 5-7 p.m. 

2 for 1 drinks from 5-7 p.m. 

2 for 1 drinks from 5-7 p.m. 

2 for 1 drinks from 5-9 p.m. 



Fri.: 



Sat.: 
Mon.: 



Fri.: 

Sat.: 

Mon.: 

Tues.: 

Wed.: 



THE RUSTY NAIL 

Thurs.: "Koom Service" 2 for 1 drinks from 5-7 p.m. 
Fri.: Ladies Day - 95c drinks and free hors d'hoeuvres 

until 5 p.m. $2 cover charge, "Room Service." 2 

for 1 drinks from 5-7 p.m. " 
Sat.: 'Room Service," $2 cover charge. 
Mon.: 'Room Service" 2 for 1 drinks from 5-7 p.m. 
Tues.: Ladies Day. 
Wed.: 'Room Service" 2 for 1 drinks from 5-7 p.m. 

' Room Service" 2 for 1 drinks from 5-7 p.m.. 3 for 

I drinks from 6-7 p.m. 

HUMPHRIES BEST IN THE SQUARE 

Thurs.: -The Intruders" $3 cover charge. $1 drinks for 

ladies. 
Fri.: "The Intruders" $3 cover charge. Green Light 

Specials. 
Sat.: "The Intruders" $3 cover charge. Green Light 

Specials. 
Mon.: "South Paw" $2 cover charge. $1 drinks for 

ladies. 
Tues.: "Colours" (formally "Steamer") $2 cover charge- 

$1 drinks for ladies. 
Wed.: "Colours" $2 cover charge. $ I drinks for ladies. 



RECORD REVIEW 



ii 



Quartet" Nothing Short of Superior 



By Betsy Camp 

Ultravox 

Quartet *** l A 

1983 Chrysalis Records 

Once again, Ultravox have 
proved their superiority in the 
field of synthesizer rock. Their 
latest album, "Quartet" follows 
"Vienna" and "Rage of Eden" 
as some of the best syntho- 
rock around today. 

"Quartet," produced by George 
Martin, picks up where "Vienna" 
left off. The cuts rangefrom upbeat 
to ethereal, and every one is a 
delight in itself. 



The best song on the album is 
"Visions in Blue," which flows 
smoothly from a frightening begin- 
ning to a vocal/ instrumental cres- 
cendo that threatens to blow even 
the best speakers. This is Ultra- 
vox at its best. 

The first cut on the album, 
"Reap the Wild Wind," is the 
tune that is destined to make A- 
merica sit up and take notice of this 
tip English band. Airplay and a new 
video on MTV will bring this song 
to the attention of mass-market 
America. 

Every cut on this record has 
something different to offer. 



"Seranade" is a dance tune. 
"Hymn" will make Jerry Falwell 
cringe. "We Came to Dance" is 
the album's token sarcasm. Ultra- 
vox does not seem to have any 
problems with repitition. 

Now that the Human League has 
paved the way for syntho-rock, 
Ultravox (who were big in Eng- 
land before the League was ever 
thought of), can move into the 
foreground in the U.S. and take 
their rightful place at the top of 
the charts. 

Any credit given to this album is 
well deserved. Run to the record 
store if your car is out of gas. 



Hey, McCarthy 
Texas! 

Break-A-Leg Tonight 
ALL MY LOVE, 

James Dean 



GRAPEVINE 

L.L.: Have you had a case of "the tune" 
lately? R.R. & B.B. 



P.W.B.: How are you doing in your astron- 
omy course? (twinkle-twinkle). 

Holly: Where the "hale" are RT apart- 
ments? 
Wynne: How's you health lately 7 

Phil: I love my shirt and Billy Jean is NOT 
my mother. 

BASEBALL TEAM: Congradulations on 
your victory!! Keep it up! Mickey. 



• ■•■ 



•i«2 



Royale Reds 1 
—Wants You— j 

Mon. -Wed. 

25$ Reeb 

3044 Youree 868-3249 

-CALL FOR DIRECTIONS- 



Thursday, March 10,. 1983-THg CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE-Page 7 



Greek Beat 



Around Campus 



Kappa Alpha 

We would like to announce the 
return of quarter this thursday 
night parting begins at 9:00. Ala 
closet has been broken in and yew, 
it was Jay. The Grey Ghost had to 
k e ep their losing streak so they 
na d to have an honorary forfit to 
the K.S. Nice try K.S.! The base- 
line bums made our final stand 
Saturday night and will return 
next year. Would somebody tell us 
where our flathead is? He remains 
to be undrunk and sleeping on 
Saturday nights. Jimmie we would 
like a flathead meeting before the 
vear 2000. How about before the 
2.T.A. formal? Good luck basket- 
ball team. Hey Sarah what good 
looking guy did you take to the 
cotton fields this weekend? Pin- 
head is WHIPPED, WHIPPED, 
WHIPPED, WHIPPED, WHIPP- 
ED, WHIPPED, WHIPPED, 
WHIPPED. 
Hiya, Dr. C 

Zeta Tau Alpha 



The Zetas would like to start 
this week's news off on a good 
foot: Congratulations to our 
Pledges of the Week - Patsy 
Fraser and Cynthia Lowry. Thank 
you both for help above and be- 
yond the call of duty during the 
Homecoming festivities. The 
Beta Iota chapter is especially 
pleased to have entertained our 
Province President, Cyndi Smith 
this past weekend. We can't wait 
to properly welcome in Spring 
with our formal, March 19, 9:00- 
1:00. Birthdays this week include 
Allyson Cook, Monday; Kathy 
Snelling, Tuesday;' and Belinda 
Miciotto, Friday. (You know the 
saying: "You're not getting old- 
er "-). Congratulations to the 
Gents for winning another excit- 
ln g game. Executive committee 
^11 meet next Sunday at 7:30, 
Members at 8:30. (The rumor that 

torn , iri.|.|.flyrci.|.iTiTi'M-i-i-i-H ^i iprrr 



meetings are mandatory is 
TRUE, folks!) Themis says to 
hang in there, Pledges, it won't be 
long now! 



Chi-Omega 

The Iota Gamma chapter of Chi 
Omega would like to congratulate 
Libby Taylor who is the recipient 
of the Cristelle Ferguson award. 
Congrats also to Molly Goodrich 
who is the newest member of the 
judicial board, and the we've-got- 
spirit-yes-we-do basketball team 
for their victory over the Crewe of 
Drew.... 

A sad note: Jennifer Blakeman 
is in the hospital recovering from 
an appendectomy. Our thoughts 
are with you, Jenn, and we love 
you. Get well soon. 

Congrats to the Gents basket- 
ball team in their defeat of 
Mercer. Good Luck against 
UALR. Congrats also to the new 
Sig Initiates. 



Theta Chi 



Talk about an anticlimatic week- 
end.... we're all still breathless 
from that stunningly successful 
High School Weekend. Wow!! 

Congratulations to Theta Chi 
basketball for two wins and, well, 
we won't mention Sunday. 

Welcome back Kevin who's just 
returned from the Chisolm Trail 
and the cat says "Hi" from 
purgatory. 



Tuesday Film 

The "Styles of Film" series will 
screen RULES OF THE GAME, 
a film directed by Renoir in 1939 
on Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in Mickle 
Hall 114. There will be an ad- 
mission fee of $1 for Centenary 
students and $2 for non- students. 

Friends of Music 

World famous organist HEINZ 
WUNDERLICH will present a 
Friends of Music Series Concert 
in Brown Chapel on Friday, 
March 1 1, at 8 p.m. This is not for 
CP credit. 

MLP Production 

"COME BACK TO THE 5 
AND DIME, JIMMY DEAN, 
JIMMY DEAN" a comedy-drama 
nostalgic look at the Dean cult, 
will be performed on March 10-12 
and 17-19 at 8 p.m. Matinee 
performance will be on Sunday, 
March 13, at 2 p.m. Tickets are $6 
for adults and $3 for students. 
Tickets may be reserved by cal- 
ling the theatre box office at 5242, 
beginning March 7, between the 
hours of 1-5 p.m. daily. 

Watercalor Exhibit 

An exhibition of more than 30 
watercolors and oils by EMIL 
HOLZHAUER, one of America's 
foremost watercolorists, can be 
viewed at the Meadows Museum 
through March 3 1 . The retrospect 
covers his work from 1901 

HAPPY 6 MONTHS 
SNUGGLEBUNNY! 



THE 

EPISCOPAL 

CHURCH 

AT 

CENTENARY 

COLLEGE 

The Herndon Canterbury House 

Woodlawn Avenue at 

Wilkinson Street 

(Behind KA House and 

Across from Playhouse) 

WEDNESDAYS 
5PM — Holy Communion 
5:30 PM— Free Supper 



Dan Mann, Resident 
Father Paul, Chaplain 

865-0466 

JUx ARE WELCOME! 

m.i.i.T 1 1 i. i .i.im.i.i.M.M.M 1 1 m i i iTTigf 



HAPPINESS - A POINT OF VIEW 

I don't claim to be a sage, 
But happiness at any age, 
No matter what you say or do, 
Oft' depends on your point of view. 

If you always seek the bottom line, 

And let tomorrow's clouds hide today's sunshine, 

Perhaps your perspective is out of focus, 

Or else your act's just hokus-pokus. 

If, due to an inflated ego, 
You always try to play the hero, 
Critics who "know you like a book," 
May cast you in the role of crook. 

If you always expect perfection, 
But show no love or affection, 
True happiness isn't for you, 
'Til you change your point of view. 



—Maurice Ellington 



H 

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COMPONENTS 

802 Travis 222-3108 

New Hours to Fit Your Schedule 
Effective Oct. 4, 1982 
7:30-5:30 Closed Wed. 



»«« «* « n. TVni.LL.f.s*i.iii csssg 



through 1980. A student under 
Robert Henri, leader of the Ash 
Can School, Holzhauer became a 
part of the New York art world, 
and his works were exhibited at 
many galleries including the 
Whitney, the Corcoran and the 
Chicago Art Institute* 



Phi Alpha Theta 

ATTENTION! - anyone' who 
was a member of Phi Alpha Theta 
as an undergraduate. We are be- 
ginning to organize a local chapter 
of Phi Alpha Theta, the national 
honorary society. We would like 
for you to join us. Please contact 
Kyle Labor, Dr. Alton Hancock, or 
Dr. Sam Shepherd. 

"Gods of Metal" 

The film "Gods of Metal" will 
be shown in Kilpatrick Audito- 
rium on Thursday, March 10, at 
7:30 p.m. The film, which recieved 
an Academy Award nomination 
for the Best Documentary, con- 
cerns itself with the nuclear arms 
race. All faculty and staff are in- 
vited to take this opportunity to 
view the film. 



Modern Britain Lecture 

A special six-week lecture 
series on Modern Britain by Ox- 
ford Scholar and professor 
MICHAEL HURST will be of- 
fered at Centenary beginning 
March 8. The lectures are open to 



Centenary students, and to per- 
sons not enrolled in Centenary, an 
audit fee of $60 will be charged. 
The course will be offered on 
Tuesday and Thursday after- 
noons from 3:30-5:30 p.m. in 
Room 06 in the basement of 
Magale Library. The lecture top- 
ics include the United Kingdom 
Scenario, Thatcherism, the "wets", 
The Labor Pry, The Liberals, 
Britain and the World, the United 
Kingdom Peace Movement, Uni- 
ted Kingdom Education, the 
Ulster Challenge, and the British 
Public Psychology. 



FIBERS, DESIGNS AND 
SYMBOLS 

A program featuring the tra- 
ditional quilts and techniques of 
Alice Pearce and the contempo- 
rary church wall hangings and 
cloths of Ann Gardner will be 
presented at 9:30 a.m., Wednes- 
day, March 9, at the Meadows 
Museum. The use of traditional 
symbols with contemporary fibers 
will be discussed by both artists. 
Mrs. Gardner will give an illus- 
trated lecture on the symbols in 
Christian art and discuss the 
power, purpose, and development 
of symbols. Some of her original 
creations in which she has com- 
bined ancient religious symbols 
with today's fabrics and designs 
will be displayed. 




Special equipment used by speech pathologists help 
develop communication skills for children with 
language impairments. Your contribution supports 
this important Easter Seal service in your community. 

Back a Fighter 

Give to Easter Seals 



IT/ 



mmmmmmmm 



u« 



CLEANERS 

127 E. Kings High-way 

Shreveport, Louisiana 71104 

868-5117 



if 



ASHLEY'S AMOCO SERVICE 

PHONE 222-6005 jfc 

3040 Centenary Blvd. at Kings Hgwy. ^£&& 

SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA 71104 <5|g|r 







Page 8-THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE-Thursday, March 10, 1983 



Jackson Unanimous Choice 
For AU-TAAC Team 



Centenary College's junior for- 
ward Willie, Jackson, the only 
unanimous choice for the second 
consecutive year, heads the All- 
Trans America Ahtletic Confer- 
ence basketball team for 1982-83. 
The announcement of the team, 
which consists of two five-man 
teams, was made by the TAAC 
commissioner Bob Vanatta. 

•Jackson is a 6-6 All- American 
candidate from Heflin, La wh was 
named to the first team for the 
third straight year. He was also 
voted Newcomer of the Year as a 
freshman and Player of the Year 
last year as a sophomore. 

Jackson lends the TAAC in 
both scoring and rebounding, aver- 
aging 23.5 points and 9.4 rebounds 
per game. Jackson also ranks fifth 
in free-throw shooting, making 
145 of 189 from the line for a .767 
percentage. Jackson also ranks 
10th in the nation in scoring ac- 
cording to the NCAA Statistics 
Service. 

Even though no other Cente- 
nary teammates made the first of 
second team, "Eric Bonner and 
Reggie Hurd made the honorable 
mention squad Bonner, a 6-7 junior 



center from Shreveport, La., ranks 
14 th in scoring, eighth in rebound- 
ing, and fourth in field goal per- 
centage, averaging 13. points, 
grabbing 6.8 rebounds, and shoot- 
ing .525 percent (145-276) from 
the field, respectively. 

Albert Thomas, a 6-3 freshman 
forward from Macon, Ga., is the 
running for the Newcomer of the 
Year-along with Samford's Craig 
Beard. Thomas has helped the 
Gents down the stretch averaging 
20.6 points and grabbing 8.4 re- 
bounds per game in his last five 
games. 

Jackson has been outstanding 
in his last five games averaging 
26.7 points and grabbing 9.2 re- 
bounds per game. He individually 
won two games for the Gents, 
making a 14-foot jumper with four 
seconds left in an 86-85 win ovei 
Mercer and he made two free 
throws in the final seconds in the 
82-79 double overtime victory 
over Samford University. 

After 27 games this year, Jack- 
son has now amassed 1 ,8 1 career 
points and 758 career rebounds, 
averaging 21.5 points and 9.0 re- 
bounds in his three-year career. 



He is ranked third on Centenary'.' 
all-time career scoring list behind 
Tom Kerwin who has 1,910 caree: 
rebounding behind George Lett 
who has 820 career rebounds, anc 
Robert Parish who has 1,820 ca- 
reer rebounds. 

Voted the Most Valuable Play- 
er in Louisiana last, year Jackson 
continues to be snubbed by coaches 
and sports writers across America 
for All-American honors. Just ask 
any coach in the south who the best 
player is and they will tell you Willie 
Jackson of Centenary College. 

Jackson is a multi-purpose player 
who inlisted as a forward but plays 
every position on the floor. He is a 
"can't- miss" player in the NBA, and 
when Jackson fits into a program 
where he only has to play one posi- 
tion, his talents will make him one of 
the best players in the country. 

"There is no limit to his ability," 
head basketball coach Tommy Can- 
terbury said about Jackson "He 
goes out there and puts on an incred- 
ible show and I think that's the best 
he can do, but then he comes back 
the next night and tops that per- 
formance. If there is a better forward 
around Td like to see him." 



Centenary Gymnasts 
Seeking FirstNAIA Title 



Centenary College's power-lad- 
en women's gymnastic team, eight 
strong, will be in Pueblo, Co., 
March 11-12 looking for their first 
National Association of Intercol- 
legiate Athletics (NAIA) gymnas- 
tics title. The Ladies finished the 
regular season with a 6-2 meet 
record and are tabbed as the team 
to beat for the team title. 

Already seeded number one 
with an all-around team average 
score of 139.65, the Ladies boast 
five holdover All- Americans in 
seniors Jill Brown (a three-time 
All-American and beam champ- 
ion in 1980), Jennifer Forshee (a 
three-time All-American and Re- 
gion IV beam champion in 1982), 
and Lisa Greenshaw, sophomores 
Janet Stevensand Susan Gibson, 
plus redshirt Diana Marble and 
Jessica Soileau, and newcomer 
Katrina Kellogg. 

The ladies, winners of the last 
four of five AIAW Division II 
titles, strongest competition will 
come from second seeded Winona 
State University of Winona, Minn. 
with an all-around team score of 
138.62, and the number three 



seeded the College of William & 
Mary with an all-around team 
score of 135.20. 

Coming into nationals, Sylvia 
Ponce of Winona State leads in 
the all-around competition scor- 
ing for the season with an average 
of 36.15, followed by Cindv Greer 
of Tarlerton State University of 
Stephenville, Tx., with a 35.70, 
while Centenary's Brown is third 
with a 35.12 Stevens fourth with a 
34.95, Forshee sixth with a 34.85, 
and Gibson 12th with a 33.72. 

It's going to take a combined 
total team effort to bring home the 
national title this season with the 
barrage of injuries that has beset 
head gymnastic coach Vannie 
Edwards in the last two weeks. 

Forhee has been bothered by a 
sore back throughout the season 
and Soileau is still recovering 
from knee surgery she went under 
for torn cartilage damage last year, 
but Greenhaw dislocated her right 
big toe two wiiks ago in practice 
and Gibson tore her knee up and is 
questionable for the all-around 
competition at Pueblo. 

"We will definitely be after the 





(Photo by Rick Anders) 

JACKSON'S CAREER STATS: 

YEARS G-GS FGM-FGA POT FTM-FTA PCT PF-DI ASSIST REB-AVG PTS-AVG 



national title," coach Edwards 
said. "Two of our all-around girls, 
Forshee and Gibson, are injuried, 
but I can assure you they will 
perform up to the best of their 
abilities. 

"Forshee and Gibson are hurt- 
ing but I expect a tough perfor- 
mance from both of them," Ed- 
wards added. "All we can do is go 
out and do the best job as we are 
capable wounded or not, and we 
will be happy. 

The Ladies went through a 
tough pre-season schedule and 
went head up with two teams 
ranked in the top five in the NCAA 
Division I rands. The Ladies first 
traveled west to the University of 
Arizona in Tucson where they 
suffered a 141.05-139.65 setback 
and then went south to faceLouis- 
iana Stat University where they 
fell 174.75-169.60. At the time 
Arizona was ranked third and 
LSU fifth. 

"We have proved we deserved 
to be there," coach Edwards said. 
"It will take a positive perfor- 
mance from all eight of our girls to 
win the title, but I'm confident 
they can handle the pressure. 



3 84-8-1 709-1386 .511 39 549 .714 304-19 123-1.5 758-9.0 1,810-21.5 

Centenary 

golf team 




gets 7th 

Centenary College finished it 
seventh plane in the University ol 
New Orleans-Marriott College 
Golf Classic in New Orleans. 

The Gents finished with a team 
score of 932, 25 shots behind 
Mississippi (907). 

Centenary's individual scores 
included Mike Miller 75-74-77- 
230; Dan Trahan 77-82-77-236: 
Joe Davis 83-79-82—244 and 
Dean Mayfield 79-86-89-254. 

Miller was the No. 6 medalist 
while Alabama's Lee Rinkertooli 
top honors with 221. 

Centenary's next match will be 
at McNeese State in Lake Charles 



* 



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Papers, dissertations 
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erate 



Vol. 77 No. 19 



Thursday, March 17, 1983 



College Has 
Parking Problem 



By Jackie Pope 

Parking has become a very big 
problem this semester. Dean of 
Students, Dick Anders, says that 
there "has always been a problem 
with parking" on this campus, but 
this year "it has been worse." 

Anders said that one of the 
main problems is the visitors we 
have on campus every day. Most 
of them do not know the parking 
rules. This overloads students' 
parking lots, causing them to park 
in spaces that were not provided 
for them. Senior Adult students 
cause a parking problem on 
Tuesdays. This program will end 
April 1 so this problem should be 
alleviated soon. 

Another problem is the over- 
selling of parking spaces. Dean 
Anders said that a parking sticker 
does not guarantee the student in 
his lot The parking spaces have 
been over- sold 5-7%. The policy 
has been spelled out in the quick 
list which is an addition to the 
student handbook. "Students are 
provided with overflow lots for the 
tones that they cannot find a 
space in their lots," Anders said. 

The main problem, Anders 
commented, lies with students 



parking their cars in the wrong lot 
for the sake of convenience. "If 
everybody parked where they're 
supposed to park, we would have 
minimal problems." Anders said, 
"When I left the cafeteria at 1 2:45 
today (Friday), there were eight 
unauthorized vehicles in Lot 4. 
After 4:30 p.m. students are al- 
lowed to use the faculty lot if they 
move their cars before hours the 
next day. In three years as Dean of 
Students, Anders has only had 
one car hauled off. For security 
reasons, Dean Anders will void a 
ticket if a woman on campus gets a 
ticket for parking in Lot 4 if she 
were afraid to walk from Lot 3. In 
return, they must move their cars 
by 7:30 the next morning. 

Dean Anders has included 
several spots for new parking lots 
in his plan for Campus Improve- 
ment. These locations include the 
north side of Marjorie Lyons 
Playhouse, the north side of the 
cafeteria, between Mickle Hall 
and Haynes Gymnasium, and in 
front of Rotary Dorm. Anders said 
that parking is "a big problem 
with the ten year plan." He agrees 
with a student who voiced his 
opinion at the Forum. "Parking 
lots are ugly but necessary." 



SGA Holds Weekly Meeting 

The Senate meeting of March 15, 1983 was called to order by 
Vice-President Kyle Labor at 1 1 : 10 a.m., and the previous meeting s 
minutes were approved without objection. 

The Senate heard reports from its standing Entertainment 
Committee and its ad hoc Course Evaluation Committee. Ln- 
tertainment Committee chairpersons, Thurndotte Baughman, 
turned her portion of the meeting over to Kathy Turner Activities 
Director, who told the Senate about the events scheduled for b. U.K. 
Week Miss Turner also explained that S.U.B. Week would have a 
country and western theme and run from March 18-24. Senator 
Mike Ragland's Course Evaluation Committee announced that it 
would begin organizing its information shortly after spring break. 

Under the heading of "Old Business," the Senate announced that 
^e Mardi-Gras forum would be on April 6, and the Blood Drive 
w ould be held from 9 to 4, April 7, in the S.U.B. Tuesday, the S.G.A. 
a Pproved the constitution of a new student organization, Students 
Concerned with Social Issues. Senator Carolyn Benham announced 
th at she and Dean of Students Dick Anders were continuing to 
Search the feasibility of placing first aid kits in the dormitories. No 
ne ws ws available to the Senate concerning the Holiday in Dixie raft 
rac e at this time. ..... . 

Under "New Business," the Senate discussed the possibility of 
Pacing additional lighting in front of James Dormitory. Secretary 
rh umdotte Baughman, a James Resident Assistant, was charged 
wit h ascertaining student feeling on the matter. 

*ne meeting was adjourned at 11:32 a.m. 




Centenary's valiant security personnel never fail to guard our parking lots from trespassers. 
(Photo by Chris Murphy) 

Computer Age Reaches Caf 



By Clay Robertson 

The cafeteria is currently con- 
sidering going to a Vali-Dine/3 
System computer to replace the 
current meal ticket system. 

The new system would consist 
of: 1) a Central Processing Unit, 
which could contain up to 10,000 
account numbers, 2) a Program- 
ming Console, which provides a 
means of accessing a student's 
account, and 3) A Card Reader, 
which would read the card num- 
ber encoded on the meal card. 

According to Mrs. Dottie Dea- 
ton, Centenary's Food Service 
Director, the proposed system 
would benefit the caf by im- 



proving financial efficiency by an 
estimated two percent. This 
money would then be put back 
into the cafeteria's food budget. 
The system would also serve to 
reduce both replacement costs 
and the amount of food lost to 
non- cardholders. 

Despite its advantages, the 
Vali-Dine system is not perfect. In 
the words of Mrs. Deaton, "It's 
expensive!" The initial costs of 
the system would total almost 
$12,000, and would continue to 
cost about half that amount in 
each subsequent year. The con- 
tinuing costs of the system would 
consist of equipment rentals and 
card processing costs, both of 



which would go to Griffin Tech- 
nology, the manufacturer of the 
system. It is still unknown by 
Dean of Students Dick Anders or 
Mrs. Deaton where the money for 
the system would come from or if 
the system's costs would be offset 
by the savings created. The Vali- 
Dine system would also restrict 
the caf to being solely a dining 
hall, rather than the student 
gathering place it currently is. A 
final problem with the system 
involves the meal cards contain- 
ing the meal ticket numbers. 
These would have to be processed 
in New York, which would mean a 
one- to two-week delay in the 
issuance of the cards. 



New RA's Announced 

The R.A. Selection Committee finished its work this past week. 
The students receiving Resident Assitstantships for the 1983-84 
Academic Year are: Hardin Hall- Lisa King, Sexton Hall- Nancy 
Jones, Roni Amels, James Hall - Thurndotte Baughman, Karen 
Armstrong, Kelly Crawford, Carolyn Benham, Laura Montgomery, 
and Wynn Burton, Rotary Hall - Tom Wuenchel, Don Barnes, 
Pierre Bellegarde, and Dale Pynes, Cline Hall - Alan Todd, Todd 
Anders, Chris Murphy, John Yianitsas, and Satbir Singh Bhatia. 

All R. A.'s will be attending the Spring Workshop April 5th and 6th 
to begin the initial phase of their training. They will return a week 
early in the fall to continue their training and to ready the residence 
halls for occupancy. 



NO NEW CORE 



Monday, March 14, the Cente- 
nary' faculty voted on a new set of 
core requirements. After long 
discussion, the faculty failed to 
pass the new curriculum. In- 
coming students will continue to 
use the same care listed on page 24 
in Centenary's catelog. 



Page 2-THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE-Thursday, March 17, 1983 

From the 
Wizard's Kettle 



Dear Mom & Dad, 

I can hardly believe that the 
semester is so far advanced. Why, 
it seems like just last week I was 
home for Interim. And now it's 
almost time to come home for 
Spring Break. I can't wait to get 
back to mv own room, mv own 
bed, real food, washing my clothes 
for free, cleaning up.. .mowing the 
lawn... digging the garden... paint- 
ing the house... Uh, are you sure 
it's time for me to come home 
again? - 

When I get home, could we have 
some ice cream for dinner? I love 
ice cream, but even though they 
have it in the Caf it's incredibly 
hard to get any of it. Why, just the 
other day I saw this guy named 
Mike Rikke trying to get some out 
of the freezer. The stuff was so 
hard he had to use a hammer and 
chisel. And he broke the chisel on 
it! Oddly enough, just the day 
before the ice cream was so soft 
people poured it into cups and 
drank it straight from the freezer. 

Remember how bad parking 
was around here last year? Well, 
can you believe that it's actually 
worse now? It seems that while 
building this new rose garden, the 
administration decided to get rid 
of piles of parking places, even 
though they've already sold par- 
king decals for them, creating an 



incredible mess. I know that the 
rumours that this was done de- 
liberately to finance the garden 
via parking ticket fines can't be 
true. In fact, I just heard that Dr. 
Webb, being the immensely 
warm-hearted and generous soul 
he is, plans to start bicycling to 
work and give his parking place to 
Bonnie Brown. Bonnie is current- 
ly engaged in a desperate search 
for at least one legal parking place. 

I have told you about the new 
rose garden they're building 
haven't I? Part of the New 
Beautification Program, it pro- 
vides quite a gathering point on 
campus. Almost every weekend 
you see people out enjoying it- 
climbing around in the trenches, 
tossing dirt clods at odd targets, 
playing guitars. Just yesterday 
Bess Robinson went out there 
and-but I'd better not tell you just 
what she did, little brother might 
be reading this. Anyway, when it 
rains, the trenches double as our 
long-awaited swimming pool. I 
just hope the garden provides 
nearly as much entertainment 
when finished. 

Guess that's about it. You did 
say the check was in the mail, 
didn't you? 

Love, 

Your Son. 



Pegusus is now accepting contributions of art work, photography, 
poetry, stories, essays, etc. for its Spring issue. Submissions should 
be given to Alan Irvine, Mike Ragland, Bess Robinson, Pam 
Edwards, or Clay Robertson by Monday, March 21. A $20.00 prize 
will be awarded for the artwork or photograph used for the 
magazines cover. 



The Centenary Conglomerate 

Leigh Weeks Bonnie Brown 

Co-Editors 

Business Manager Lynette Potter 

Managing Editor Craig Coleman 

News Editor Jackie Pope 

Features Editor Bess Robinson 

Entertainment Editor Mickey Zemann 

Sports Editor Kim Staman 

Layout Editor Lisa Illing 

Layout staff. Bonnie Brown, Leigh 

Weeks, Kim Staman, 
Mickey Zemann 

Advertising Manager Graham Bateman 

Photographers Chris /lurphy, Bob Thomas 

Rick Anders, Bonnie Brown 

Columnists Alan Irvine, Betsy 

Camp, Larry Morse, Tina 
Hackett, Jenny Loep 

Reporters Pierre Bellegarde, Alyce 

Boudreaux, Veronica 

Amels, David Inman, 

Melonie Raichel, Emily 

Canter, Clay Robertson 

Advisor .' Janie Flournoy 

Printer Pied-Typer Printing 

Company 

The Centenary C'onKlontci'ate is written and edited by the students <>f Centenary 
( ollene. 291 1 Centenary Blvd., Shieveport. I.A.71 13 1-0188. The views presented are 
those of the staff and the students and do not necessarily refleel administration policies 
of the college. 

The Centenary Conglomerate is published weekly except for summer school 
semesters, holidays, dead week, and examination periods. Subscription price isSH per 
pear. 

The Centenary Conglomerate welcomes letters to the editors and other con- 
t ribut ions, but reserves the right to edit correspondence received and reject any and all 
contributions. Contributions become the property of The Centenary Conglomerate. 
Letters must be accompanied with name. Deadline for copy is Monday. 1 p.m. I he 
Conglomerate requests that all contributions be typed, double-spaced. 



GSC833 GftG 




Kwock it off , StnrrTy I 



LETTERS TO THE EDITORS 



Benbow & Canine 
(Eric) Speak Out 

Dear Editors, 

In this day and age it seems that 
we are quick to criticize and slow 
to compliment. Well, I would like 
to change this standard and say 
that in the February 24 issue of 
the Conglomerate, there appears 
an article by the Kappa Alpha 
Fraternity of Centenary. This 
article shows the brilliance of that 
chapter and the rousing theme of 
southern gentlemenship that this 
chapter so vividly portrays. Thank 
you Warde Leisman for being the 
man that I never could, and 
believe me, your fiasco in front of 
the student body can never be 
matched. Your right, that is why 
Centenary is Centenary. What a 
brilliant statement! That is why 
KA is KA. Well, I'll stand behind 
the team. In fact, I would have 
been on that very team, but I 
wouldn't have gotten to play very 
much because my parents couldn't 
have paid for a new athletic 
parking lot or for my own scholar- 
ship, even though I did play al- 
most two years of high school ball. 
Right Joe? By the way Tommy, 
how many players had to drive to 
Missouri because your family 
would rather fly? Oh, I'm sorry, 
didn't mean to let it slip. Anyway, 
back to the basic theme. Ok KA 
chapter, I'll raise some hell at the 
next home game I attend, but 
you've got to promise you won't 
turn me in to the Honor Court. At 
least not yet. By the way Mr. & 
Mrs., or collection, or group, or 
body of editors, I hope I spelled 
everything right. I've heard tales 
that some of the letters are so hard 
to read and have so many mis- 
spelled words that it is truly a 
reflection on the person or group 
itself. Don't worry though, the 
, people reading this with anger can 



be consoled by the thought that 
whatever is said, nobody can take 
away the fact that the cannon in 
the front yard looks sooo nice and 
very impressive. Boom, Boom. 

Yours truly, truly, truly, 



Captain Benbow & Eric the 

Dog 

1 /h3 S. Northeast St. 

Blue Muffin, Arkansas 

8675309iyine 



P.S. Let's all get some reeb and 
get knurd and go have an 
noitroba. Eyb, Eyb. 



Caf Personnel 
Criticized 

Dear Editors, 

The inconsistency concerning 
the presentation of student I.D. 
cards in the cafeteria is appalling. 
Some people can slip by while 
others are harrassed, even in the 
case of illness. One day the caf- 
eteria workers are hunting for 
cards and the next they are 
nowhere to be found. 

The tone and rudeness of the 
lady's voice is unnecessary, es- 
pecially since those are the first 
words one hears when entering 
the caf. Just imagine, that harsh 
voice will give anyone an upset 
stomach. 

Why can't a little courtesy and 
consistency be shown at the door? 

C. L. 

Master Plan 

Dear Editor: 

I was wondering if, like, the 

school's Ten Year Master Plan is, 

like, two Five Year Plans, or what? 

Gary Cunningham 



C.P. Director 
Apologizes 

To: "Conglomerate" 

Subject: Letter of Interest to 
"C.P." Students 

Dear Students: 

I am sorry you were incon- 
venienced by the way in which the 
Convocation of March 10 was 
cancelled. We can't give an at- 
tendance credit for events that 
don't occur. Thank you for trying. 
To remove some of the disap- 
pointment I have credited the fita 
"Gods of Metal" as a convocation 
Because of the change in char- 
acter of the "Mardi Gras" pw 
gram, the postponed substitute 
program in April will not be a C.P 
event. 

Sincerely you^ 

Stanton A. Tay!<* 

Course Direct 

More on P.A.C 

Dear Editors, . 

A word to Mr. Pac-man, Nl^ 
JACKET. What's a thon, and** 
wants to phone one anyw' a > 
Could we please have anotn* 
editorial on what Pac does a" 
how you become a member. 

rulji 



Yours tru 
Name withheld by reqtf^ 

Unprofessional? 

To the Editors: 

Just an interjection to tho« e 
your readership who can lookP 
the cosmetics of a stated. 
There are those who w °j 
question Mr. Buseick's rig". 



term the behavior of any 
faculty member as being " 
fessional." 






Name withheld by reqi» cS 



E 

Thou 
recogni 
exist. I 
develop 
objecth 
tivities. 
student 
sumes 
fining si 
campus 
sibility 
concerr 
citizens 
tivities 
fraterni 
Life C 
College 
'hat aff 
si ng, re. 

The 
overall 
many w 
dents w 
nation 
feinstat 
inactive 
'deas b 
Commiti 



\ 




Committee Considers 
Woes of the Student 



est to 



incon- 
rich the 
was 

an at- 
ts that 

trying 

disap- 
the 
jcation 
a char- 
s'' pw 
jstituf 
e a C.F- 

/ your* 

Taylor 

)irect<" 

.c 

mdA 

iny way 

anothfj 
oes & 
ier. 
rs truly- 



By Veronica Amels 

Though it may not be a widely 
recognized committee, it does 
exist. It exists to help with the 
development, philosophies, and 
objectives of student related ac- 
tivities. It is concerned with the 
student government groups, as- 
sumes a leadership role in de- 
fining standards of conduct on the 
campus, and takes on the respon- 
sibility for formulating policies 
concerning student government, 
citizenship, and recreational ac- 
tivities including sororities and 
fraternities. In short, the Student 
Life Committee at Centenary 
College takes care of all matters 
Aat affect student life (e.g. hou- 
sing, recreation, health). 

The committee can help the 
overall function of the campus in 
many ways. For example, if stu- 
dents wish to form a new organi- 
Za tion or want an organization 
^instated because it has been 
•"active, they must bring their 
lde as before the Student Life 
Committee. Students may also 



requ*' 

,al? 

those' 
ookP al 
jtertie" 

vvo' 



right 

"unP : 




want to propose a new school 
holiday- the latest example being 
the two- day Mardi Gras holiday. 
The Committee's faculty and 
student members discuss the 
proposed suggestions and any 
problems they may entail. The 
committee develops guidelines 
for the control of the official 
activities calendar, including a 
charge to the person who keeps 
the calendar to decide within 
those guidelines which events 
may preempt times, dates and 
places. 

The committee's four faculty 
members includes Dr. Virginia 
Cralton, chairman of the group, 
Dr. Bedard, Dr. Hugh Cox, Mrs. 
Ella Edwards, and Dean of Stu- 
dents Dick Anders who acts as a 
non-voting advisor. The five 
student members are Greg Black- 
man, Jenelle Deprez, David Nel- 
son, Carole Powell, and Rishard 
Wallace. One member from the 
Board of Trustees, Katherine 
Cheesman, is also on the com- 
mittee. 

=1 




qu 



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Thursday, March 17, 1983-THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE-Page 3 



Ground Zero to hold Peace Games 



By J. Alan Irvine 

You are one of the Joint Chiefs 
of Staff. Russia has just invaded 
the Mid- East oil fields, com- 
pletely sweeping aside the scant 
U.S. forces in the region. The 
President awaits your advice as to 
how to react. Are nuclear weapons 
warranted? What do you tell him? 

Next month you'll have an 
opportunity to decjde exactly 
that. During the four weeks of 
April, the organization Ground 
Zero will conduct a game called 
Firebreaks to enable people to 
confront situations such as the 
above first-hand. 

Dr. David Throgmorton, a 
Ground Zero representative in 
Shreveport, explains that the 
game is an attempt to introduce 
people to the issues and options 
involved in the various interna- 
tional crises that continually make 
headlines today. The game, like 
Ground Zero itself, neither sup- 



ports nor caters to any particular 
political position. It endeavors 
merely to educate and promote 
further thought. 

All the participants in the game 
will be divided into two groups, 
each functioning as an advisory 
council like the Joint Chiefs of 
Staff, one for the U.S. one for the 
USSR, Each group will posess 
three types of stratgic informa- 
tion: some only their group will 
have, some both groups will have, 
and some both groups will have, 
but each group will have a slightly 
different version and interpreta- 
tion of it 

Each week the players will 
•eceive a packet of information 
from Ground Zero detailing some 
international crisis designed 
around real world events-actual 
or projected. Acting on the in- 
formation they possess, their 




Visiting Fellow 

Dick Clark, former U.S. Senator from Iowa, will come to Centenary College 
as our 22nd Woodrow Wilson Visiting Fellow. Sponsored by the Gannett 
Foundation, his March 21-25 visit will include meeting classes and special 
groups to bring the "real world" to the "ivory tower." Among his topics of 
discussion, in addition to international education, are Foreign Policy, How 
Congress Works, and Power of Special Interests in Politics and 
Government, to name a few. 



personal judgement and ideolo- 
gies, the members of each group 
must respond to the situation; and 
consequently to the other group's 
actions, until the situation is 
settled. 

The next week, they will receive 
not only the next crisis, but also 
the official version of the former 
crisis and its "real" solution. The 
situations will escalate in intensity 
and danger until the fourth and 
final one. 

The name Firebreaks comes 
from the firelanes cut through 
forests in attempts to contain 
possible forest fires and prevent 
them from spreading and be- 
coming uncontrollable, the objec- 
tive of the. players in the game. 
Anyone interested in participa- 
ting should contact Dr. Throg- 
morton before April. 

Clark to Speak 

onlnternational 
Education 

In an informal lecture spon- 
sored by Centenary International 
Student Organization (CISO), 
former U.S. Senator Dick Clark, 
Centenary's twenty - second 
Woodrow Wilson Visiting Fellow, 
will speak on the importance of 
international education. 

During the span of his impres- 
sive political career, Clark has 
been a U.S. Senator (from Iowa) 
and a leader in the areas of foreign 
policy; he has chaired subcom- 
mittees on African Affairs; and he 
has served on the Foreign Re- 
lations Committee and as Ambas- 
sador-at-Large. 

Of special interest to CISO is 
the fact that Clark, too, was a 
foreign student, having attended 
Wiesbaden and the University of 
Frankfurt (both in East Germa- 
ny). 

Specific topics that Clark will 
discuss include the role of the host 
college and the responsibilities of 
students while studying in a 
foreign country. 

You are cordially invited to 
attend Clark's lecture, which is 
scheduled for Monday, March 2 1 . 
at 4 p.m. in room 15 of Jackson 
Hall. 

C.P. credit will be given for 
attendance. 




Mr. J 's Restaurant 



Breakfast anytime 

Lunch specials 

Weekend all-u-can 

eat specials. 



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Page4-THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE-Thursday, March 17, 1983 




Tennis, everyone? 



Ace Your Afternoon 

at the 

Tennis Complex, East of the Gold Dome 

for the dedication of 

Centenary College's new courts. 

Wednesday, March 23 

1:30 p.m. 

Our service Tennis everyone? 

Light refreshments Centenary vs S.F.A. 

2 p.m. 
The ball is in your court. 
Please reply: 
869-5275 





Sandy MacMillan 



Patty Hamilton 




The 1982-83 Ladies tennis team at Centenary College 






Lauren Ingram- 



Before a match 



Edie Carroll 



/ 



Thursday, March 17, 1983-THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE-Page 5 



Greek Beat 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 

This sure has been a nutty week 
f or the Centenary College 
T£KE's. At our car wash Sat- 
urday we raised almost $500. Isn't 
that great? Many thanks go to 
O.C. and STIGS! By now TKE 
basketball is probably flounder- 
ing, about to be bashed against 
the intramural refs. However, we 
are anxiously awaiting the Softball 
season when we will take the place 
by storm or be taken by storm. 

Don't forget, track fans, that 
Mice Races are this Friday and 
the line-up looks good. We went 
out and caught all the mice so they 
are fresh off the natural turf. We 
want to encourage everyone to 
attend our infamous den of in- 
iquity and engage in a night of 
raucous behavior. 

Oh yeah, congratulatory memos 
have gone out to our new initiates. 
They survived the rigorous trek 
and we are so proud of them. 
Come on you guys, let's all get 
together and promote good cheer. 
And there was much rejoicing. 

I reckon the highlight of the 
week was Scott Yudin's having 
received the Active of the Week. 
Disdainful of the peril, Scott 
stood up to Karl's incessant ri- 
dicule and gave him what for. 
Karl, who has now been reduced 
to a quivering blob of insecurity, 
had finally gone too far when he 
tried to antagonize The Kid. One 
final complimentary note is ex- 
tended to Scott Davidson who 
was promoted to Assistant Man- 
ager of Clancy's Restaurant 
Don't bother him, Kris-not now. 

Zeta. Tau Alpha 

The Zetas would like to -wish 
e ach and everyone a happy St. 
Patrick's Day. We hope the Luck 
0' the Irish comes to all today! 
Fhe Zetas are sponsoring a party 
for the Wheeler Dealers tonight at 
First Methodist. We all excitedly 
await our White Violet Formal 
this Saturday. To start things off 
n ght we are throwing a hoe-down 
p re-Party at Cowboys Friday 
tight starting at 7:00. (Ya all come 
011 down, here?) All pledges and 
j^embers are cordially invited to 
hel P decorate for formal Saturdy 
jj°m 1:00 -3:00. (That means 

v)U!!) Upcoming birthdays in- 
clude Cynthia Martin, 20th and 
v alerie Marsh, 21st. We eagerly 



await a long-needed Spring Break 
(just don't catch Spring Fever 
TOO soon, girls!) The Suds 
Queen Award goes to Jaque Pope^ 
our Pledge of the Week. 

Chi- Omega 

The Iota Gamma chapter of Chi 
Omega would like to congratulate 
Lisa Parker who is the Carnation 
of the Month. Can you believe the 
"we've-got-spirit-yes-we-do" bas- 
ketball team is now 2-1? Looks 
like a Cinderella story in the 
making... 

We are anticipating Crush 
party and ZTA formal, not to 
mention house clean-up which is 
always a jamming time. We love 
you spring pledges, hang in there!! 

Theta Chi 

We are eagerly looking forward 
to Chi-0 Crush Party tonight as 
well as ZTA White Violet Formal 
this Saturday night. Both should 
be a blast with table dancing being 
a featured attraction. 

Let us clear up one miscon- 
ception right here and now. 
Daughter Crissy Clarke does not 
work in the pantsuit department 
at Sears. She works in the power 
tool department. We just had to 
quiet that nasty rumor. 

That slime Tommy James will 
be in town this weekend. Be sure 
to ignore him. 

David says that "Florida is 
almost here." 

Kappa Alpha 

Big Greg B has been hurt but is 
on the way to a fast recovery. 
Party, this Thursday, at 8:00 - be 
there or be sober. Everybody's 
welcome to come. Green REEB 
St. Patricks, day party YEA! Hey 
Warde when are we going to go 
riding in your car? Next time let's 
put four in the front seat. We can 
honestly say Grey Ghost and KA I 
are equally equivalent in talent, 
for we both have perfect records - 
o wins and many losses. WE, the 
KA's have been requested to 
participate in a kite flying contest, 
we are sad to announce we accept, 
and regret the free reebs Coors is 
forcing us to consume. If the kites 
don't get up we will. We are 
looking forward to participating in 
the ZTA formal this week-end. 



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T.K.E.'s clean up at fund-raising car wash held on March 12. 
(Photo by Chris Murphy) 



Kappa Sigma 

Like the sands through an 
hourglass, so are the days of our 
lives.... 

Today we find that the Brothers 
have initiated seven new mem- 
bers. They are: Rick Anders, 
Bobby Brown, Mark Moates, Trey 
Paulsen, Matt Robinson, Les 
Turk, and Scott Gammill. Re- 
placing them in the ranks of 
plebehood are: Tom Bevins, Mike 
Fertitta, and Joe VanHorn. New 
Little Sisters include: Gloria 
Cochran, Dawn Calhoun, Laura 
Montgomery, Emily Lewing, and 



Dina Bennett. 

Meanwhile, back on campus... 
Joey confesses to parking sticker 
forgery and is banished from 
campus. Rick is almost poisoned 
by "loaded" brownies. Three 
high- schoolers mysteriously turn- 
ed up dead. Dick Anders faints 
during a "Viet-Nam flashback" 
about Charles Malloy. Another 
hard blow from life drives Johnnie 
Y. to tears. Chuck scrambles for a 
dollar and Chad destroys his 
furniture in a fit of rage. 



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Centenary 

Sponsors 

Beauty Pagent 



What is the first thing that 
comes to mind when you hear the 
works "beauty pageant?" You 
may think a about girls in beau- 
tiful evening gowns, or you may 
think of girls in sexy bathing suits. 
Unfortunately, very few people 
are aware of the financial benefits 
that a pagent contestant can 
obtain by competing well in a 
pagent. 

Centenary College is currently 
considering sponsoring a "Miss 
Centenary Pagent." The pagent 
would be part of the "Miss Am- 
erica Pagent" system, which is the 
largest scholarship fund in the 
world for woman - awarding over 
two million dollars a year in 
scholarships. 

If Centenary decides to go 
ahead with the "Miss Centenary 
Pagent" the winner would receive 
a scholarship from Centenary. 
The amount of this scholarship is 
undetermined and will depend on 
the amount of money donated into 
a specific fund for the Miss 
Centenary. 

In past years, Centenary has 
entered contestants into the 
"Miss Louisiana Pagent" and has 
usually done quite well, frequent- 
'y ranking in one of the top four 
spots. If Centenary does re enter 
nto the "Miss Louisiana Pagen" a 
lot of work must be accomplished 
in a short period of time. People 
would be needed to work back- 
stage, to work on the lighting, to 
call alumni to start the scholar- 
ship fund, and the promote and 
advertise the pagent - along with 
the contestants themselves. 

In order to be a pagent con- 
testant, a female must be between 
the ages of 17 and 26 by Labor 
Day. She must be a full time 
student, either an undergraduate 
or graduate. Also, she must be 
single, never having been married, 
or having a marriage annulled. 

The pagent would consist of 
four categories: evening gown, 
swim suit, talent, and interview. 
However, the talent and interview 
would be weighted so that a 
contestant's personality would be 
of greater importance than the 
actual beauty or "looks." 

A lot of work would have to be 
done if Centenary were to have a 
pagent this year. That is why the 
Administration would like to 
know if there is enough student 
interest before beginning work on 
the pagent. Anyone interested in 
either working on the pagent or 
being a contestant should leave 
their name at the Dean's office. 




Page6-THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE-Thursday, March 17, 1983 



L.T.J. Gourmet 



Larry Morse, Tina Hackett, 
Jenny Loep 

All noon time eating spots are 
the same. There are Wendy's, 
McDonald's, and Burger King to 
choose from, right? Wrong. We 
found that there is a place open 
almost all day for an exciting 
luncheon-the Perivinkle, located 
in Pierremont Commons on Line 
Avenue. The Periwinkle has been 
in business since Christmas of 
this past year. Inside, you'll first 
notice the tray of scrumptous 
desserts. The atmosphere resem- 
bles that of an early American tea 
room. It adds sunshine to even the 
dreariest of days. 

The menu consists of puffins. 
And club puffins. And ham and 
cheese puffins. And any other 
puffin one can possibly think of. A 
puffin is similar to a turnover 
without the fruit filling. It is a flaky 
type of pastry roll. You can choose 
from many types of puffins-tuna^, 
ham and cheese, turkey, beef and . 
Havarti, etc.. In addition to puf-. 
fins, the Periw inkle serves out-of- 



this world omelettes, sea food 
gumbo, and soups. The food was 
excellent, yet the taste was only 
part of our experience. Each 
entree was beautifully prepared. 
The omelettes were delicately 
sprinkled with cheeses, almonds, 
and green peppers. All of the 
ingredients were fresh and crisp. 
Desserts are another specialty of 
the Perivinkle: croissants and 
jam, cheesecakes, and the highly 
recommended Black Forest Cake. 
After one piece of this, L.T.J. 
Gourmet decided to buy the rest 
of the "Forest". 

The menus are arranged in 
three forms; coffee, brunch, and 
tea. Prices at the Periwinkle are 
inexpensive, considering the qua- 
lity of the food. Owner Virginia 
McKay recommends students of 
Centenary to join her on Saturday 
morning for brunch. The Periwin- 
kle is open from 9:00 a.m. to o:U0 
p.m. daily excluding Sundays. 
Checks and cash, of course, are 
welcome. No credit cards accep- 
ted. 




Kathy Woods experiences the joys of puppy love. (Photo by Bob 
Thomas.) 



S.U.B. Week Approaches! 

Centenary has sponsored S.U.B. Week in the past to raise funds 
for renovating the Student Union Building. Items such as blinds, 
carpets, couches, tables, and chairs, as well as the elaborate stereo 
system have been purchased from the revenues from this week-long 
series of events, usually held during the spring semester. 

This year's S.U.B. Week takes place March 18-24. We will kick off 
the week's events with the Third Annual Food Fight in Hardin Corral, 
4 p.m. on Friday, March 18. 

We are asking that your group provide a team consisting of five 
members each. There is a $10 entry fee per team ($2 per person). 
You can have as many teams as you would like. 

Since midterms will be ending around the 18th, this would be a 
great opportunity to release repressed frustrations and anxiety while 
having a lot of fun! 

If you wish to enter your team, send a list of team membersp/us the 
$10 fee (per team) to Kathy Turner-Director of Student Activities-or 
drop it by the Coffeehouse by March 16. 

Remember-$10 fee and no later than March 16. 

THE STUDENT ACTIVITIES TEAM WILL BE IN FINE 
FORM- AND WE ISSUE A CHALLENGE TO ALL TEAMS WHO 
"DARE" TO TAKE US ON... 



PEANUTS® 



YOU NEVER KNOW HOU) 
YOU'RE 60IN6 TO REACT 
WHEN THE TEACHER 
CALLS ON YOU... 




SOME PEOPLE TAKE 
IT VERY CALMLY... 



OTHERS 6ET KINP J 
OF STARTLEfA^y 



GRAPEVINE 





Things such as that belong in your 

wallet Bro. 

D. A.: Your kiss is on my list - and so are 

your arms, legs...!! 

C. W.: Stop drinking. A Friend. 

Centenary Mens Tennis Team: Hang in 

there, y'all are great! J. M. 

R.G.T: Thanks for the plant! p.s. It's 

2y9m. 143. 

Eddie C: I dig you. You dig me. Let's get 
it on! A fan. 



Hey Mr. Accounting- did you know that 
Buckwheat is dead? Let me show you 

the film clip! Mrs. Accounting. 

TAD - Hope that "F" sunshine didn't 

burn you too bad. 

Snugglebunny- thanks for the flowers 

(the ones I know you'll buy me!) 

Mr. Reburn, it's OTAY with us if it's 
OTAY wit»i you! OTAY? From M-3 
Accounting. 



105-R: If you'd concentrate on your 
studies as much as you concentrate on 
studying HIS stretching muscles and 
torn gym shorts, you'd be a Summa Cum 

Laude! 

Bob T.: When are you going to give 

another dance lesson? JJDM 

ATTENTION all males: M F is on a 

kissing rampage! Watch out DA! 

BOB: Do you know where your car is? 
HAHA! M. G. 



L» S.: Happy Late Birthday! Love, L. M. 

D. L.: Congratulations.. .congratula- 
tions... congratulations.. ..I spelled it 
right this time, happy now?? M. Z. 
Michael E.: Happy birthday to you. 
Happy Birthday to you. Happy birth- 
day, dear Michael, happy birthday to 
you! Love, Molly & Jean 

Jen B.: Welcome Back!! Love, your 
friends. 




Sal.: 
Mon. 



NIGHT LIFE 



COWBOYS CUB 1005 Gould Dr. Bossh* 

Thurs.: $2 Cover Charge after 9 p.m. 

$1.25 drinks and 75c reeb & enj» 
from 5-8 p.m. Free Country & 
Western dance lessons from 7j> 
p.m. 

Fri.: S3 Cover Charge after 8 p.m. Frgj 

hors d'hoeuvres from 5-8 p.m. 
$3 Cover Charge after 8 p.m. Free 
hor d'hoeuvres from 5-8 p.m. 
$1 Cover Charge after 9 p.m. "j 
Train" at 9 p.m. S1.25 drinks and 
75c reeb from 5-8 p.m. Free Cour. 
try & Western dance lessons from 
7-8 p.m. 

Tues.: S I Cover Charge after 9 p.m. $LS$ 

drinks and 75e eniw & reeb from 6- 
8 p.m. 10« oysters on the half shell 
and 25c shrimp. 

Wed.: S>2 Cover charge after 9 p.m. 

Ladies Night-ladies drink free 
from 3-8 p.m. Free hors d'hoevrw 
for all. Fashion show from 7-8 p. 

STEAK AND LOBSTER 820 S'port-Bar 
Thurs.: 2 for 1 drinks and free hors 

d'hoeuvres from 5-7 pm. "Hot 

Sauce" at 9 p.m. 
Fri.; 2 for 1 drinks and free hors 

d'hoeuvres from 5-7 p.m. "Hot 

Sauce" at 9 p.m. 
Sat.: "Hot Sauce" at 9 p.m. 

Man.; 2 for 1 drinks from 5-7 p.m. Mark 

Mills at 9 p,m. 
lues.: 2 for 1 drinks and free hor . 

d'hoeuvres from 5-6 p.m. 3 for I 

drinks from 6-7 p.m. Alicia Rogers 

at 9 p.m. 
Wed.: 2 for 1 drinks from 5-7 p.m. "H« 

Sauce" at 9 p.m. 



ROYAL REDS 3044 Youree 

Thurs.: 2 for 1 drinks from 2-7 p.m. 

CENTENARY NIGHT-SOc reeb 
Fri.: "Magnum" 50c drink specials 

during band breaks. 
Sat.: "Magnum" 50<? drink specials 

during band breaks. 
Mon.: 2 for I drinks from 2-7 p.m. 25* 

reeb. 
Tues.: 2 for 1 drinks from 2-7 p.m. Ladies 

Night-3 for I from 7-9 p.m. 
Wed.: 2 for 1 drinks from 2-7 p.m. $L9 

drink specials. 

THE St MM IT 2609 Youree Dr. 

Thurs.: 2 for I drinks from 5-7 p.m. 

Fri.: 2 for i drinks from 5-7 p.m. 

Sat.: 2 for 1 drinks from 5-7 p.m. 

Mon.: 2 for 1 drinks from 5-7 p.m. 

Tues.: 2 for I drinks from 5-7 p.m. 

Wed.: 2 for I drinks from 5-9 p.m. 

THE RUSTY NAIL 540 Kings Hw>. 
Thurs.: "Room Service" 2 for 1 drinks 

from 5-7 p.m. 
Fri.: Ladies Day--95e drinks and free 

hors d'hoeuvres until 5 p.m. $2 

Cover Charge, "Room Service.'' 

2 for I drinks from 5-7 p.m. 
Sal.: "Room Service" $2 Cover Charge 

Mon.: "Room Service" 2 for 1 drinks 

from 5-7 p.m. Ladies Day. 
Tues.: "Room Service" 2 for t drinks 

from 5-7 p.m. 
Wed.: "Room Service" 2 for 1 drinks 

from 5-7 p.m. 3 for 1 drinks 

from 67 p.m. 

HIMPFREES BEST IN THE SQL ARE 

Texas .Ave 

Thurs.: "The Intruders" $3 Cover Charge- 

•> I drinks for ladies. 
Fri.: "The Intruders" $3 CoverChaflf*- 

Green Light Specials. 
Sat.: "The Intruders" $3 Cover Char**- 

Green Light Specials. 
Mon.: "South Paw:: $2 Cover Charge. 

M drinks for ladies. 
lues.: "Colours" (formally "Stearoer'.t 

$2 Cover Charge. SI drinks ft* 

ladies. 
Wed.: "Colours" *2 Cover Charge *' 

■ drinks for ladies. _^ 



Royale Reds 
Wants You— 



•i 



Mon. -Wed. 

25$ Reeb 

3044 Youree 868-3249J 



-CALL FOR DIRECTIONS-j 






Thursday, March 17, 1983-THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE-Page 7 



Basketball Season Ends With a Bang 



The Centenary Gentlemen 
ended their 1982-83 basketball 
season Tuesday afternoon with a 
disappointing 88-83 loss to Ark- 
ansas-Little Rock in the semi- 
finals of the Trans America Ath- 
letic Conference basketball tour- 
nament on the latter' s home court. 

The Gentlemen, winners of 
their last 10 of 14 games, finished 
the season with a 16-13 overall 
record and tied for third in the 
regular season TAAC race with an 
8-6 mark. Even though the Gents 
failed to qualify for the NCAA 
post- season basketball tourna- 
ment head basketball coach 
Tommy Canterbury felt the sea- 
son was a success. 

"I'll tell you one thing," Can- 
terbury said following the Gents 
five point loss to the Trojans. 
"There's going to be a next year 
and we're going to take it all. I 
know I'm putting a lot of pressure 
on us early but we're going to win 
it and you can write that down. 
This team came further along 
than any team I have ever coached 
at Centenary." 

Canterbury has a lot of hard 
facts to back up his quick tongue 
and he knows it. The Gents return 
four starters and one part-time 
starter and the TAAC's Most 
Valuable Player in 6-6 forward 
Willie Jackson. Jackson was voted 
to the All-Tournament team for 
the third straight year and was the 
only unanimous choice on the/All- 
Conference team for the second 
consecutive year. 

In addition, the Gentlemen re- 
turn their top five scorers and 
rebounders. As a team the Gents 
return 67 points of their offense 
and 27.1 of their rebounds. The 
Gents averaged 77.1 points and 
34.9 rebounds per game this 

season. 
Jackson, featured in the NCAA 

News Release March 2 as the 10 th 

leading scorer in the nation, fin- 



ished the year averaging 24.0 
points and 9.3 rebounds per 
game. Returning with Jackson are 
Eric "Bad News" Bonner aver- 
aging 13.1 points and 6.8 re- 
bounds, Albert Thomas 11.2 
points and 5.9 rebounds, Reggie 
Hurd 10.7 points and 2.1 re- 
bounds, and Vance Hughes 8.0 
points and 2.8 rebounds per 
game. Jackson, Bonner and 
Hughes will be seniors, Hurd a 
junior, and Thomas a sophomore. 
Jackson, Bonner, Thomas, and 
Hurd are starters, while Hughes 
was a part-time starter. 

Jackson, Centenary's All-Amer- 
ican candidate and Mr. Every- 
thing, almost singlehandedly led 
the Gents to victory tying a career- 
high with 35 points against the 
Trojans. But Arkansas' 7-foot-2 
center Jimmy Lampley (28 points) 
and 6-9 forward Mike Rivers (26 
points) combined for 54 of Little 
Rock's 88 points. 

Lampley was voted the TAAC 
tournament MVP while Jackson 
and Rivers were also named to the 
all- tournament team. Also on the 
team were Vaughn Williams of 
Arkansas-Little Rock, Eric High- 
tower of Georgia Southern, and 
Tony Gattis of Mercer. 

The lead changed hands 17 
times and was tied five times 
during the game. - Centenary 
jumped out to a quick 10-2 lead 
but Little Rock made up the 
margin within 37 seconds and 
took a 43-42 halftime ad"antage. 

In the second hs. he Gents 
went up 68-65 following Jackson's 
three- point play with 9:03 left but 
when Bonner fouled out minutes 
later the Gents were without a big 
man inside. To further hinder the 
Gents Jackson fouled out with 
1:31 left and the game was over 
then. 

"When you lose two-thirds of 
your inside game against a team as 
big and strong as Little-Rock's, 



Friday at 9:30 in the S.U.B. 




> row inn 




it's almost impossible to win," 
Canterbury confessed afterwards. 
"They have the best one through 
ten man team in the league and it 
showed in the final three minutes. 
They just wore us down." 

Despite losing the contest the 
Gents led the league in scoring 
averaging 77.3 pointS/per game. 
The Gents have led the league 
four of the last five seasons. In 
addition, Jackson led the league 
in both scoring and rebounding 
He also finished fifth in free throw 
percentage with a .767 mark 

Bonner finished the season 
14th in the TAAC averaging 13.3 
points, fifth in rebounding aver- 
aging 6.9 rebounds, and fourth in 
field goal percentage making .526 
percent of his shots. Napoleon 
Byrdsong, the TAAC's all-time 
assist leader, finished the season 
third in assists averaging 5.5 per 
game. 

Byrdsong is the only starter 
the Gents lose to graduation. 
Byrdsong leaves Centenary as the 
all-time assists leader with 613 
career assists averaging 5.5 as- 
sists per game in four seasons. 

"People aren't going to realize 
how much we miss Byrdsong next 
year," Canterbury said. "He is the 
spark that gets us going. We are 
going to have to look hard and long 
to find a player as good as he is." 

The Gentlemen secured their 
fourth consecutive winning sea- 
son, (second best in Centenary 
history, behind coach Larry Little 
who put together five straight 
winning seasons from 1972-1976), 
during the 1982-83 season. Be- 
sides winning on the court, the 
Gents also won in the stands. 

During the 1982-83 season, 
36,726 Gent fans watched the 
Gents play, an average of 2,448 
fans per game. During the Robert 
Parish era, 31,400 fans attended 
Centenary basketball games, an 
average of 2,854 fans per game. 
Centenary's home court allows for 
4,000 fans when it's full. 



. m || HTIMIIU 

THE 

EPISCOPAL 

CHURCH 

AT 
CENTENARY 

COLLEGE 

The Herndon Canterbury House 

Woodlawn Avenue at 

Wilkinson Street 

(Behind KA House and 

Across from Playhouse) 

WEDNESDAYS 
5 PM— Holy Communion 
5:30 PM— Free Supper 



Dan Mann, Resident 

Father Paul, Chaplain 

865-0466 

ALL ARE WELCOME! 



iiiiiiiimim.iiiiiiiiiiiiii.urg 




Gymnasts Break 
Centenary Record 



The Centenary Gymnasts failed 
to capture their first National As- 
sociation of Inter-collegiate 
Athletic Gymnastics title Friday 
in Pueblo, Co., as the Ladies came 
up .2 of a point short to win the 
national title. 

The College of William & Mary 
won the title with a 137.40 while 
the Centenary Ladies scored a 
137.20 led by Jennifer Forshee 
and Jill Brown in the all-around 
with 34.65 and 34.30, respec- 
tively. Both Forshee and Brown 
became the first 'four -time All 
-Americans in Centenary history. 

Brown, a senior from Rockwall, 
Tex., came away with the top 
honor at the National NAIA Gym- 
nastics Meet Saturday night, 
being named the NAIA Gymnast 
of the Year. The gymnast of the 
year award is voted on oy the 
coaches. It deals with perform- 
ance, personality and contribu- 
tion to the sport. 

"It was a super meet," head 
coach Vannie Edwards said. "We 
didn't miss - we hit. I think we 
only missed twice the whole meet. 
We did as good as we are capable 
of, considering our physical con- 
dition. William and Mary did a 
good job and they deserved to win 



the national title." 

Along with Forshee and Brown 
sophomores Janet Stevens and 
Susan Gibson performed well in 
the all-around Friday night. 
Stevens scored a 34.20 and fin- 
ished sixth while Gibson scored a 
33.20 and finished 16th. 

On Saturday in the individual 
competition Forshee finished 
third on vaulting with a 8.90 and 
Brown fifth with an 8.75. On bars 
Brown and Forshee tied for sixth 
each with an 8.60. On beam 
Forshee finished, sixth with an 
8.50 and on floor Stevens was 
sixth. 

"I'm as proud of this bunch as 
any group I've ever had," Ed- 
wards said. "They gave it their 
best and I think they will be back 
again next year." There were 172 
individuals competing in the two- 
day tourney and 16 teams com- 
peting for the team title. 

The Centenary Ladies con- 
cluded their 1983 season with a6- 
2 regular season meet record and 
a second place finish in the NAIA 
Gymnastics Championship. Com- 
peting for the last time for the 
Ladies were Forshee, Brown, and 
Lisa Greenhaw. Greenhaw finished 
22nd on vault with a 8.65, and 
12th on beam with a 8.25. 




JML, 

HAPPY ST. PATRICK'S DAY! 
LOVE, BABY BURPEE 



* 



„ 



Page8-THE CENTENARY CONGLOMERATE-Thursday, March 17, 1983 



t 





MENS 



TENNIS 



Centenary 2-MCNEESE STATE UNIVERSITY 7 



SINGLES: Joe Prather d. J. Hollin6-4, 6-0; R. Ureta d. Pat Downs 6- 
2, 6-4; T. Perex d. Randell Gonzalez 6-3, 7-5; K. Dannenberg d. 
Shawn Livesay 6-4, 6-2; A. Osberg d. Terry Dalzell 6-2, 6-1; S. Villa 
d. Mike Ellman 6-2, 6-1. 

DOUBLES: Ureta Dannenberg d. Down- Alberto Trujillo 6-2, 6-1; 
Prather-Livesay d. Perez-Hollin 6-2, 6-4; Villa-Osberg d. Dalzell- 
Gonzelez 6-2,6-3. 

CENTENARY - UNIVERSITY OF LITTLE ROCK 9 

SINGLES: R. Bathman d. Joe Prether 7-5,3-6,7-5; J. Eneberg d. 
Randall Gonzalez 6-2,6-0; R. Person d. Shawn Livesay 6-1,6-0; P. 
Svenson d. Terry Dalzell 6-3,6-3; M. Knuths d. Mike Ellman 6-0,6-0; 
U. Geiwald d. John McCarthy 6-2,6-1. 

DOUBLES: Bathman- Svenson d. Gonzelez- Dalzell 6-4,6-3; 
Eneburg-Person d. Prather-Livesay 6-4,6-4; Knutas- Geiwald d. 
Ellman-McCarthy 6-2,6-0. 

CENTENARY - TYLER JUNIOR COLLEGE 9 

SINGLES: R. Figueirrdo d. Joe Prather 6-4,5-7,6-2; B. Wiley d. Pat 
Downs 4-6,6-2,7-6' R. Henning d. Randall Gonazlez 6-1, 6-1; C. 
Victor d. Shawn Livesay 6-2, 6-1; L. Morris d. Terry Dalzell 6-4, 6-4; 
P. Dixon d. Alberto Trujillo 6-1, 6-3. 
Trujillo 6-1, 6-3. 

DOUBLES: Figueirrdo- Victor d. Downs-Dalzell 6-3, 6-1; Wiley- 
Morris d. Prather-Livesay 6-3, 7-6; Henning-McCulley d. Ellman- 
Gonzalez 6-1, 6-0. 



WOMENS 



r**r vn TENNIS 

i 

f 
i 

\ CENTENARY 7 - UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS LITTLE ROCK 2 

SINGLES: Lauren Cotter Ingram d. A. Sprangs 6-1, 6-0, Patty 
Hamilton d. K. Living 1-6, 6-4, 6-3; Edie Carell d. T. Brown 6-1, 6-1, 
M. Zumwalt d. Sandy MacMillian 6-2, 6-3; Tammie Kelley d. C. 
Cook 6-0, 6-3, Cynthia Vanderslice d. A. Hickmen 6-0, 6-0; 
DOUBLES: Sprangs-Living d. Hamilton- MacMillian 6-3, 6-1; 
Cotter Ingram-Carell d. Brown-Zumwalt 6-3, 6-1; Kelley-Missy 
Moore d. Cook- Hickman 6-1, 6-0. 

CENTENARY - OKLAHOMA STATE UNIVERSITY 9 
SINGLES: L. McNeil d. Lauren Cotter-Ingram 6-0, 6-0; M. 
Bovdreaux d. Patty Hamilton 6-1, 6-1; N. Talley d. Edie Carell 6-4, 
6-4; S. Swanson d. Sandy MacMillian 6-0, 6-0; S. Mowery d. Tammie 
Kelley 6-0, 6-3; A. Petrovie d. Cynthia Vanderslice 6-0, 6-3. 
DOUBLES: McNeil-Bovdreaux d. Hamilton- MacMillian 6-4, 6-2; 
Talley- Swanson d. Cotter Ingram-Carell 6-3, 6-3; Mowrey- Petrovie 
d. Kelley-Missy Moore 6-2, 6-1. 

CENTENARY 4 - SOUTHERN ILL. UNIV., CARBONDALE 5 

SINGLES: Lauren Cotter-Ingram d. L. Warren 5-7, 6-4, 6-3; Patty 
Hamilton d. A. Molineri 6-7, 6-2, 6-3; M. P. Lramer d. Edie Carell 6- 
4, 2-6, 6-4; S. Sherman d. Sandy MacMillian 6-4, 6-1; H. Eastman d. 
Missy Moore 6-3, 6-1; M. Harney d. Tammie Kelley 7-6, 4-6, 6-1. 
DOUBLES: Hamilton-MacMillian d. Eastman Warren 4-6, 7-6, 6-3; 
Cotter Ingram-Carell d. Sherman- Allen 7-6, 6-3; Molinori- Kramer d. 
Moore-Kelley 6-2, 7-5. 

CENTENARY 9 - ILLINOIS STATE UNIVERSITY 

SINGLES: Lauren Cotter-Ingram d. J. Brennan 6-2, 6-1; Patty 
Hamilton d. T. Templton 6-4, 7-6; Edie Carell d. P. Scheimar 6-0, 6- 
3; Sandy MacMillian d. B. Erwin 6-2, 6-0; Tammie Kelley d. T. 
Parker 62, 6-3; Cynthia Vanderslice d. C. Nowieki 6-4, 6-1; 
DOUBLES: Hamilton- MacMillian d. Brennan-Templton 6-7, 6-3, 
6-2; Cotter Ingram-Carell d. Erwin-Parker 6-0, 6-2; Missy Moore- 
Kelley d. Scheimar- Nowieki 6-3, 6-1. 




Rifle Team: 



Shooting Straight 



Centenary's Rifle team has 
:ome along way since last year. 
The team did not win a single 
match in its first semester of 
existence, but has come back 
strong this semester and has not 
finished below the tenth place in 
any of the three meets that it has 
participated in, and has managed 
to defeat several nationally 
ranked teams. The team members 
are Adam Harbuck (the teams 
overall high scorer), Joe Jewell, 
(the only senior member of the 
team and most improved shoot- 
er), Steve Watson, and Rick 
Kaiser. 

The teams first meet was 
February 5 at Northwestern State 
University. Centenary scored a 
1,871 to clench second place 
behind home team, N.S.U. who 
scored a 1,985. Northwestern 
State University came in third 
with a 1,862, and nationally 
ranked University of New Orleans 
brought up the rear with a 1,770. 
Individual high scores for Cen- 
tenary were Harbuck with a 97 in 
the prone position, Watson with 
an 84 in the standing position and 



Jewell with an 84 in the kneeling 
position. 

The shooters then traveled to 
Thibodaux where Nicholls State 
University hosted the Mardi Gras 
National Rifle Match. Centenary 
captured tenth place with an 
overall score of 1,928. In this meet 
Centenary defeated state cham- 
pions N.S.U. (who came in 21 
place with a score of 1,749), and 
nationally ranked teams Univer- 
sity of Illinois, University of 
Alabama, University of Arkansas, 
and the University of Southern 
Mississippi. In individual compe- 
tition Harbick finished eleventh 
out of 104 in the prone and 
standing positions and Jewell 
finished 32 out of 104 in the 
kneeling position. 

On March 12 the Gent Shooters 
hosted a three way meet with 
N.S.U. andN.L.U. Centenary won 
the meet with a score of 1,875, 
N.S.U. came in second with a 
1,791. Harbuck led the Gents with 
an overall score of 488 and Kaiser 
came in second with a 479. 

The Gents next meet will be 
April 23 at N.S.U. 




Faculty, staff, and students are 
linvited to "Ace Your Afternoon" 
at the tennis complex, east of the 
'Gold Dome, for the dedication of 
Centenary's new courts. The even 
will take place Wednesday, March 
23, at 1:30 p.m. 

Tennis everyone? Stick around 
afterwards to see the Centenary 
vs. Stephen F. Austin match at 2 
p.m. Our service: light refresh- 
ments. 

Now the ball is in your court 
Please reply: 869-5275. 




Your memory is like a computer. 

GARBAGE IN - GARBAGE OUT. Learn how to 

program the world's greatest computer - your mind 

through SUPERIOR MEMORY SYSTEMS. 

Classes held on Monday Nights. 

Limited seating. For reservations call: 865-8634. 



The 



^Ittthr 




INQUIRING MINDS WANT TO KNOW 



Cor *28fe*pe 

)KNOW ^^*^ 






Economix Prof seen stepping out 

with student 

TEACHING CAREER IN JEOPARDY 




By: Nohe Can't 
Special to the Kommisserate 

"What can I say? She fogs up 
my glasses... and I don't even wear 
glasses!" So spoke Hairold Chris- 
tensen, Professor of Economics 
and all-around good guy. "I know 
teachers aren't supposed to fall in 
love with their students, but it's 
not something I planned. It just 
happened." 

And so it did. Whether it be in 
the classroom studying Keyne- 
sian Crosses or knocking down 
ans. at the local bowling alley, Dr. 
Cisterson's companion extraordi- 
naire never leaves his side. 

So who is this lady love; this 
seductive student; this coercive 
coed that has won the heart of 
Cemetary's Earl of Economis? 

"Let's call her Joann," squeak- 
ed e good doctor "That's a nice 
name." 

The campus grapevine has it 
that these two have become vir- 
tually inseparable and may even 
De shacking up. The administra- 
te is taking a dim view of this 
calling Christensen "A Dangerous 
Don Juan." 

'We're paying the man to teach 
economics.. .nothing else," said 
p enn Quinn, Dean of the College 
Student/Faculty Relationship!" 

1° an exclusive Kommisserate 
mterview, we talked with "Joann" 
^d she had this to say about life 
*»th Harold: 
I I met him at the Ponca City 

ft * ■ 

ra ir in Oklahoma and it was love 
** first sight... at least for me. 
Rurally, I was a little leery at 

^ s t- him being an economix and 
^ l - But before long, supply caught 
U P with demand and a beautiful 

Cjuilibrium was achieved.. .an 
ec Mlibrium that still lives with 




Sharing a suite with Dr. Cis- 
terson on the interim trip to 
Washington, Joan soon became 
accepted and at times, unnoticed 
by her fellow student travellers. 

"We even found ourselves cal- 
ling her 'Mrs. C.\" admitted one of 
the students." I mean, Doc's a cool 
guy. He lets us party, we let him 
party, ya know?" 

"Bottom line, she gets fried and 
is fun to party with," blurted 
another student. "I think Doc's a 
lucky man. So he's got two kids. 



What lies ahead for Cemetary's 
economical lover? No one's for 
sure. 

"He may lose his job," stated 
Duckyfoot Webb, President. 
"We'll just have to see. Regard- 
less of the outcome, you still gotta 
hand it to the guy. What a little 
operator!" 

What a little operator indeed! 



HIGH PLACED MEMBER OF 

ADMINISTRATION SEEN 

COMING OUT OF GIRL'S 

DORMS AFTER HOURS 

SEE PAGE 3 

COLOR OF YOUR UNDER- 
WEAR REVEALS YOUR 
PERSONALITY 
SEE PAGE 666 

NEWMANINALTHEA'SLIFE? 
SEE PAGE 70.9 

AFTER HOURS AT KGAY 

THE INSIDE STORY 

SEE PAGE 26 

Cemetary Goes To War 
See Page? 








THE CEMETARY KOMMISSERATE, April 1, 1999, Page 1 

Letters to the Co-Conspirators 



and other nonsense 






We know Not What We Do 

Oh student senate, take my money and please spend it wisely. We know 
we are not worthy of this almighty action. We would squander it on beer, 
(Whoops, REEB) sports, etc. But with you we know that it will be 
around next semester. Oh pray tell us how much interest and kickback 
are you getting? 

# 

We at the Kommisserate realise this paper is not filled with obsene 
words as you expected. But we must save something for the next issue. 



Dear, like, Editor, 

So, ok, like, they're building a 
swimming pool on like, the cam- 
pus, I mean, what do we want with 
a SWIMMING POOL? A am so 
sure! 

Why can't we have like, a ROSE 
GARDEN? It would be totally 
tubular. All the students could 
like, walk in it and have awesome 
pictures taken for like, the year- 
book, OK? 
But no! We have to get a grody 

swimming pool. Gag me with a 

Jacuzzi! A pool gets like, really 

dirty. You know, like, I'm talking 

about someone else's skin cells. I 

am grossed out to the max! And 

then like, some people would use 

it for like, other things. Like, we 

would have to swim in you-know- 
what Gag me with a service for 

twelve! 

So, like, get it together. We 

could have like, a tubular rose 

garden So what if it would be like, 

ugly in the winter. Like, I'm ma- 
ture and I can handle like, a little 

ugliness. 

Andrea Wilson 

Dear Ed, it and ors: 

I am a female student at Ceme- 
tary and live in a Sexy Dorm. I also 
subscribe to a "woman's" maga- 
zine. This magazine features nude 
pictures of men. The magazine is 
wrapped and sealed to prevent my 
form mother from being shocked. 

The Cemetary Kommizzerate ^ 

^ B. J. Jett Wee Leaks ^ 

^^> Co-Conspirators & 

«-* Bidness Manager Lynette PotPie ^ 

Damaging Editor Cregg Colemine ^ 

W^> Booze Editor Jackie Pope John Paul ^j 

£-a Beatcher Editor Best Rob-in-Run 

W Snorts Editor Kim Stayfree ^3 

1^. Inert ainment Editor Oh Mickey, you're so fine! « 

Makeout Editor Piece-a-Shilling ^ 

^ Late staff Althea ^ 

£^. Badvertising Manager Graham Crackers *= 

^* Pornographers Smurf Murph, Slob Promise t3 

Q£ Deporters Perrier Water, Spike Ragweed, £j 

David Inmate. Richie Cunningham, 

Clayton Robinhood, Six Keng \j2 

Carrot Top Amels ^ 

Calumnists J. Alan Bovine, Betshe Can't, 

LS.D. Gourmet ^ 

Badvisor Janie Killjoy = 

Printer The tied-Up Piper T" 

The Cemetary Kommizzerite is written and edited by us. And if you think we" re going to tellyou where we hide V 

out you're nuts. No way.The views presented are ours. Of course their ours. You don't think we'd print anyone ^ 

else's drive, do you? Why do you think we got into this newspaper gig in the first place? G 

The Cemetary Kommizzerite is published whenever we damn well fell like it. And sometimes not even then. ^ 

And if you want a subscription to it - tough luck We're not going to give you one. So there! G 

Futhermore. ll you ve got a letter, or sometning you want to say - 1 ough! We don't care. This is our paper, and 

were going to print whatever we damn well please. And if you don't like it. go start your own paper, .lust don't do p 

it at Cemetary. If you do, we'll break both your knee caps. Got it!? Good. ^ 



But somone in the post office has 
been taking the wrapper off and it 
shocks my dorm mother when it 
comes in my mail box. I wish the 
people in the post office would 
leave the wrapper on my magizine 
so as not to shock my dorm mother. 

you, 
Princess Mymphia Schooter- 
Pie 

Dear Editors, 

Why is everyone gripping about 
the pond that the Campuss Buti- 
fication Committee wants to put 
in? I mean REALYH It will solve 
the parking problem, won't it? I 
mean, come on folks, I'd much 
rather park at the new pond and 
watch submarine races after a 
date rather than watch Smitty 
watch me make out with my date!! 
Anyway, everyone knows that 
there aren't any parking places in 
front of the dorms anyway. And I 
like mosquitoes. I mean there is a 
cure for malaria, isn't there???? 
Sincerely, 
P.Y.T. 



WHO REALLY 
CARES? 



# 



% 



WELCOME 



rORMC«LV CENTENARY COLlET^est. 1825 

Tours Available 

COURSE optional 





America's Teenager The winners are... 



Dear Editors, 

It is a relief to this student to 
finally see the quality of our 
Woodrow Wilson Visiting Fellows 
speakers finally reaching the 
standards that should be asso- 
ciated with Centenary College. 
The Visiting Fellows program 
allows fortunate students, such as 
ourselves to make acquaintences 
(and even lasting relationships) 
with these quests. A word of 
thanks to the Gannett Foundation 
for sponsering this worth while 
program. Upon recieving news of 
this weeks speaker, I becames 
immediately impressed at the 
creditials that he shows. This 
senator from Iowa is impressive 
indeed. Not only does Senator 
Dick Clark have a strong voice on 
the hill, but his background lends 
inspiration to us all. Who could 
believe a young man from Iowa 
could have grown up to add being 
a senator to the list of his 
achievements. Politically, he has 
given this nation strength and 
vigor. Socially, he has shown us 
that we too can stay young when 
the society around us is aging. He 
represents the pureness and 
cleanliness of the boy next door, 
and in a way can be compared very 
closely to Ronnie Reagen himself. 
A politicain with the background 
of an entertainer. I have admired 
Senator Clark since those first 
days of American Bandstand, 
when parents would shriek and 
gasp at horror at the way their kids 
would run home from school, turn 
the TV on and listen to Senator 
Clark interview Elvis or even 
Fabian. I have grown up with you 
Senator. Thank you for making 
me smile and for putting the first 
note of music in my heart. May 
you pass a bill that will enable you 
to never age. 
Yours truly, 
name held by request 



Dear Eggitor, 

How come there hasn't been 
announcement of the High School 
Weekend $100.00 hunt? I wanna 
know.. .Yea, Eggitor didn't you 
know that four people got their 
heads together and figure out the 
$100.00 hunt secret place and 
that wasn't easy to do, even with 
four brains! Now Eggitor, here is 
the big announcement- ready for 
the drum rollllllll, it was good ole 
senior Sharon Ferguson, Jon 
Lindau, junior Roni Amels, and 
her high school roommate Susan 
Dling - She's Lisa Illing's cute 
little sister. So there Eggitor, the 
drum roll is finished and the 
announcement has been made! 
Signed 
Doing a good deed 

Quit Being 
A Whiner 

Guess what kiddies? We get out 
for Spring Break tomorrow. And 
we don't come back until April 5. 
So, if you think we're going to get a 
newspaper out by the 7th, you're 
insane. Look for the paper the 
following Thursday, maybe we'll 
put one out, maybe we won't It 
depends on if we feel like it. So, 
don't come whining up to a staff 
member, (especially an editor), 
saying, "Is the paper coming out 
today?" We hate that!!!! So get off 
our backs or else put out your own 
paper. Or should I say TRY and 
put out your own paper. You deal 
with Ham- It- Up Hall, student 
complaints, THEN pop off.. So 
there, 

The Conglomerate Staff 



f^^^^ 



FROM A MUDDLED WIZARD 
By J. Alan Irvine 

Okay, so it's time to write this 
mess again. Big deal. I mean, like, 
every week I have to pull out this 
beat-up old notebook and sit 
down at my desk when I'd much 
rather be outside enjoying the 
nice spring weather, maybe even 
with some beautiful woman 
spreading suntan oil all over my 
body or something. But do I get to 
do that? No. I have to sit here, 
locked up in my dark and dreary 
room and write. And then I have to 
be funny. Funny! So what if maybe 
I don't feel like being funny? You 
ever have one of those moods 
when you just feel like taking a 
Smurf doll and smearing it with 
Lasagna, then feeding it to Gar- 
field the Cat? Or buying a dozen 
dead roses and sending them to 
Pres. Wombat? Days like that I 
have to sit down and acutally be 
funny. 

And then, what do I get for my 
minutes and minutes of hard 
work I get called unamerican, a 
godless communist, and who 
knows what else. Forestfire Star- 
let demands that I spend my time 
in Jackson Hall constructing me- 
morial business buildings in his 
honor. And I find out Pres. 
Wombat doesn't even read my 
column anymore. And here I am 
trying to cheer him up, bring a 
little light into his life. Well, that's 
gratitude for you. And I don't even 
get paid for all this. Everyone else 
on this paper gets paid. How come 
I don't get paid? I've got seniority 
and everything (except of course 
that beautiful woman with the 
suntan oil. A nice salary would 
help make up for that though). 1 
With all I have to put up with I 
ought to get paid. Why I bet Pres. 
Wombat even has my typewriter 
bugged. I ought to go on strike.; 
Yeah, strike! That's it. If I don't 
start getting paid Til go on strike, 
starting this very min 



1 

hot 
The 
Mai 
The 
xioi 
proi 

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vali 
livei 
cry 
age- 
Am 
the 
reac 
the 
spre 
lane 
gras 
falle 
the 
mar 

Li 
flocl 
stud 
hod] 
quic 
ever 
and 
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spot 
war, 
soug 
kne^ 




STUDENT FIGHT 
MASTER PLAN 



"This school is our home, 
we think it's worth defending! 



By J. Alan Irvine 

The sun has long since risen, 
hot and dry, on that fateful day. 
The dusty desolate plain of No 
Man's Land stretched down hill. 
The men lined the trenches an- 
xiously awaiting the enemy's ap- 
proach. It would corne soon. 

Only a short while ago, these 
valient troops had peacefully 
lived out civilian lives. Then the 
cry went out across the land. The 
age-old en3-ny was rising again. 
Armed now with a 10 Year Plan, 
the Be purification Program 
reached out from its dark liar in 
the depths of Ham-it-up Hall, 
spreading its evil stain across the 
land once mo~e. Already the 
grassy sloaps near Ham-it-up had 
fallen prey to the Master Plan, and 
the Rose Warriors were on the 
march. 

Lovers of freedom and justice 
flocked quickly to the tattered 
student banner. Armed with a 
hodge-podge of weapons, they 
quickly dug in, ready to sacrifice 
everything in defense of hearth 
and home and memorial business 
buildings. 

Yet even in the face of the 
blackness of the Master Plan, 
seme inhabitants of the land 
spoke out against the slaughter of 
war, crying for a better way to be 
sought. But in their hearts, all 
knew that there was no other way. 



The generals gathered, discus- 
sing battle plans over and over 
again. The men fretted in the 
confines of the trenches. Then 
suddenly, there below- hordes of 
the Rose Warriors, the maroon 
and white armor gleaming in the 
sun, their thorn weapons dark and 
eviL 

Barrage after barrage of thorns 
and pollen bombs the Rose 
Warriors hurled against the de- 
fenders. But the men crouched 
low in their trenches, safe from the 
scathing fire, waiting as the Rose 
Warriors drew closer. 

Finally the enemy was within 
reach. With an exultant cry the 
defenders leapt from the trenches 
and charged the foe. Their first 
assault wreaked devastation 
against the foliage, but soon, 
drasticaly outnumbered, over- 
come by the aphids and pollen, 
the small band found itself cut 
down in a merciless slaughter. Not 
even the innocent pacifists es- 
caped the massacre. The bodies 
were flung into the trenches to 
provide fertilizer for the conquer- 
ing Roses. The Master Plan stood 
ictorious upon the field. 

Yet even so, a second student 
army, stronger than the first, was 
already gathering upon the con- 
_ demned parking lots, the Master 
Plans' next target, rallying to the 
cry of "Remember the Rose 
Garden!" Freedom could still be 
won. 





Jill Cornish-hen sports the 
new "battle hairdo" compli- 
ments of Contusions. 




A short breath of hope befote final defeat 




Students plan strategy atop Mount Petunia 



THE CEMETARY KOMMISSERATE, April 1, 1999, Page 1 

Counselor 

Wanted 

Felon 

' Clayton Robinhood 
In late May of 1 98 1 , a Purolator 
armored car was robbed near 
Denver, Colorado, by a man ident- 
ified by the F.B.I, as Charlie Fat 
kids. The robbery netted Fat kids 
over $1,000,000 and to this day 
neither Fat kids nor the money 
has been recovered. 

It has come to this reporter's 
attention that Charlie Fat kids is 
currently hiding out in Hamilton 
Hall 132, disguised as an Ad- 
missions Counselor. When con- 
fronted with this information Fat 
kids denied that he had had any 
past dealings with the Purolator 
Company, legal or otherwise. De- 
spite his matching the description 
of the fugitive, Fat kids stead- 
fastly denies any knowledge of 
"the other Fat kids'" aliases - 
"Arthur Johnson," "Jeffrey Leroy 
Loveday," and "Charles W. Rice." 
Furthermore, Fat kids claims to 
have been working in a Camden, 
Arkansas clothing store during 
the time of the robbery. Which is, 
in this reporter's opinion, "a likely 
story." If Mr. Fat kids of the 
Admissions Office is not the Mr. 
Fat kids of the Purolator robbery, 
then why, I ask, does he deny 
these allegations so vehemently. 
As for the money, perhaps there is 
some hidden reason for the wor- 
ried looks which come over Mr. 
! Fat kids' face whenever he passes 
the site of the proposed rose 
garden 

GEEKS 



by Spam Egwards 
Deporter 

What's That Among Geeks in 
American Universities and Col- 
leges, established 2024, is an an- 
nual honors (?) program giving our 
nation's failing college students a 
chance to get their name in some- 
thing besides a police blotter t 
be considered, a student should 
have a least three years as a 
sophomore, 1.2 or less grade point 
average, and have a record, (crim- 
inal, if possible), of cocial disrup- 
tions and obnoxious behovior in 
public places. 

The Student Committee on 
Social Problems basses its criter- 
ia for judging on such possible 
animalistic events as burping, 
(measuring loudness and frequen- 
cy of three-day stubble, (this is 
harder to tell on girls), and inten- 
sity of body odor, among other 
qualifications. The final decisions 
are reached when the candidate 
has recieved a majority vote of 
general disgust culminating in 
massive regurgitation by commit- 
te members. 

The following students from 
Cemetary Kollege have been se- 
lected as outstanding geeks in 
What's That 1982-83; Trudy 
Hatemie, Tye Meup, Ab Noxious, 
V. Omit, Perry Plegic, Sally Smut- 
ty, Eton Snotbreath, A N. Tigross, 
Dawn Worm, John Worm. 



THE CEMETARY KOMMISSERATE, April 1, 1999, Page 1 

Ah So Here 
They Go Again 



By Wee Leaks 
One of the Co-Conspirators 

Oh Gee! Guess where the 
Cemetary Kollege Choir is going 
now? They are going to China- 
Wow! 

Dr. Willhe Undress, director of 
the infamous 550 member group 
is, naturally, "so exited about the 
whole thing", that he can hardly 
stand it It seems that he devoted 
his entire weekend to planning the 
trip and is "pleased as punch" 
that things are going to fall to- 
gether. 

Of course, Ham-it- Up Hall is 
stratigically motivated towards 
funding the overseas venture. 
Their latest brainstorm has been 
to increase tuition in order to help 
the measly bunch of lousy voca- 
lists "go behind the Iron Curtain". 
The bidness office will practice 
there usual "cheery" nature in 
collecting the additional $2,000 
per student 

You wouldn't believe the peo- 



ple they are dragging along with 
them Meal Jonsun from Looesi- 
anna Wife Magazine will be using 
up endless rolls of film on open 
mouths and pearly teeth, while 
Ducky Webfoot and wife will be 
promoting the "Positive attitude" 
that the choir exhibits. 

No doubt the people of China 
will learn a lot about the kinds of 
fools that pay their parent's life 
savings to go to the Oldest in- 
habited ruins west of the Mis- 
sissippi. 

Don't fear that you may not get 
to catch a performance by the 
Seminary Choir before they leave. 
We couldn't be that lucky! As part 
of post-T.U.B. week, they will 
sing, and sing, and sing again each 
night in the Caf and again at 9:30 
in the Maxwell House. 

Gee! I guess we should be proud 
that a group representing our 
sleepy, boring Kollege is getting a 
chance to venture past Woodlawn 
Avenue. Hey - Maybe they won't 
come back! 



Wouldn't You Like to Be 
a Moron too? 

Dear student: 

Each spring semester we hound you to apply to serve as a Moron 
Jacket. We don't even care that we waste time and money sending 
applications to freshmen, or sophomores. . Just pretend you're a 

senior and we'll accept your applictions. We'll even consider you if you 
have a 1.50 GPA. And who cares if you're a full time student? Invite your 
friends from La. Tech, LSU-S or Tulane to apply. If you show up for at 
least one class a week, you can be a moron jacket. If you could care less 
about geek organizations or listening to people gripe in the Open Sneer 
Program, then you deserve to wear a moron jacket. Please submit your 
name, address and measurements to Enjoy Heffers. 



KGAY Changes Management 



Cemetary' s radio station, 
KGAY, has changed management 
once again KGAY advisor, Rave 
Flogmorton, says thrilled about 
the new personeland the format 
change they will bring. 

The new station manager, Biff 
"Rough Trade" Smith, an ex-hair- 
dresser comes to KGAY from 
KFAG a San Francisco radio 
station. Program director, John S. 
Tud, is a former student at the 
Truman Capote School of Interior 
Decorating . The new music di- 
rector is Miles Longfellow, a 
dance major and instructor at the 
Fred McMurray dance studio. 

John S. Tud says he has plans 
for the decor of the studio itself. 
"Some plants and new wallpaper 
would be nice," says Tud. Maybe 



a Hepplewhite desk in that corner 
over there," Longfellow inter- 
jects. "A lifesize poster of Judy 
Garland is a must' quips Smith. 

This reporter's big question 
deals with the format. Tud gives 
the best answer: "We plan on 
having lots of Donna Summer, 
Liza Minelli, Village People, and a 
weekly talk show with Dr. Renee 
Richards. Plus we'll have a daily 
tribute to Judy Garland." 

"Rough Trade" Smith expres- 
ses a desire to do a weekly show 
originating from a local establish- 
ment known as the "Floweren- 
tine." 

Sounds like exciting stuff, guys. 
It should fit in very well with the 
atmosphere here at this high 
school. 



••••••••••• Greek Meat*********** 



MKE 



» 
* 

* This sure has been a flakey 

* week for the MEKE's. At our 
carwash last Saturday we raised 
almost $63,000. Can you believe ' 
it? If you do you'll probably also 
believe that we initiated almost 
ten guys. 

Our infamous Rat Races last 
weekent was a complete success. 

* Some estimates put the party last- 

* ing untill almost 10 p.m., but you 

* can't believe everything you read. 
Right? Thanks go out to Thorndot 
Barfman for making it a very 
"special" occasion. 

And day, how 'bout that Chris 
Smurfee. Imagine winning the 
Drano award seven times in a row. 
Its just a wonderful thing and a 



* milestone in our history. 



Cow Omega 

As with everything we do in life, 
this column was approved by our 
great alums who we are ever seek- 
in to please. 

The late a Salmon chapter of 
Cow Omega would like to congrat- 
ulate Cathy Would on her upcom- 
ing marriage to -You guessed it- 
MKE big cheese Chris Smurfee. 
The two have been seeing each 
other since their work on the Judi- 
cial Bored last semester. 

Raw- Raws for this week include 
Karen Cluelessdork for her new 
"position" on the Bed-Pol Com- 
mittee, and scholar of the week 
Hillary Flower who failed out of 
pottery. 

Can you believe that this Cow- 
O Greek Meat is just as boring as 
it usually is? 

And finally, hang yourself 
spring pledges. 



C: It's not a rubber hose! 

S.B.: what does the incredible heat 
seaking moisture missle mean? 

WANTED: attractive male in mid 70's. 
Must be rich, wealthy, loaded, and near 
his deathbed. Send photocopy of last 
bank statement to Cemetary P.O. Box 

Winn: Congratulations on being chosen 
as a new D.A. Now you won't have any 
trouble sneaking guys into your room 
after hours! 

Stacy: I need the money that you owe 
me. Bob 

J. G.: Don't tell me that Uno really has 
only one eye?! 

Buckwheat's dead - So What?! 



Do You Read Small Ads 
Like This One? 



We at the Cemetary Kommisserate are taking a 
survey in order to see if small ads such as this one 
should become part of the weekly paper. This 
survey is being done scientifically so the results 
will be as accurate as possible. If you are one of 
those real losers who is taking the time to read this 
ad you should consider becoming a KGAY Disc 
Jockey. Simply send your name and address to 
KGAY, Campus mail, Centenary College. Unless 
sent in by December 23, 1987, the application will 
be void. 



WANT HIGHER GRADES? 

Develop a trained memory with 
- Superior Memory Systems - 

Classes held Monday Nights. 

Limited Seating. For reservations 

call: 865-8^34 



Kappa Ralpha 

Jimmy's zits loved Green Death 
party last week. Hey, we ralphed 
ourselves through the entire 
weekend and gave new meanings 
to the words Lush Party and Vio- 
lent Formal. 

We are looking forward to Spring 
Break when we can continue to do 
what we normally do which is 
skanking, drinking and eventually 
throwing up. We would also like to 
congratulate our initiate from the 
fall pleb class but we can't remem- 
ber his name. Oh well. 



Ate a Fly 

We are eagerly looking back- 
wards to Cow-0 Lush Party as 
well as ZITO White Violent For- 
mal. Both were pretty boring, but 
we thought we would keep up the 
tradition and apply really sappy 
high school terms and say that 
both parties were a "riot" and a 
"blast". 

Speaking of sappy, how about 
our amazing atheletic ability? Be- 
sides loosing to the Sun Devils, 
Sediments, Buffalos and the 
Crappa Sigs we still stand un- 
defeated. 

Congratulations go out to 
Perma-pledge Phil Bowell for be- 
ing named King Lush and ZITO 
Big Brother. To bad you can't 
remember any of it 

And finally, the cat was dis- 
membered and put into a really 
swell blender. It was truly awesome. 



ZITO 

We would like to thank each and 
every one of you who came to our 
White Violent Formal. And don't 



After all is said and 
done, please allow me 
to say this. High 
School Weekend was a 
big joke! 



John L. Lambrain 

Director of Anything 

and Everything 



* 
* 

worry about those sores every-* 
body got at the pre-party. The* 
management assured us they are 
only temporary. , 

We are still gloating over win-* 
ning the Homecoming house de-* 
coration contest because its the* 
most exciting thing to happen to 
the ZITO;s in years and will be* 
discussed at every meeting. By* 
the way, these meetings are M-A-* 
N-D-A-T-O-R-Y, girls. J 

Congrats go out to the 
ZITO Officers. Keep up 
"fine" tradition of your 
decessor. 



new^ 

the* 

pre-* 

* 



* 

Crappa Sigma » 

» 

And the sensless babble begins * 

with one long sentence which * 

seems to never end and always 

says something about things t 

which are neither here nor there * 

but which we still feel should be * 

mentioned because it gives us a * 

chance to use "quotation" marks 

and little dots like this not to* 

mention just a whole lot of retori- * 

cal questions which everyone or in* 

some cases no one has the an- 

. * 
swers to unless the question is # 

"What does any of this have to do* 

with Crappa Sigma....? * 

Moving rught along Inger* 

Stevens is dead and Don OH! will* 

be developing plans for the Greek^ 

. park across the street. When will* 

Nico be back? » 




tor 



S> 



ex:: 



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New Sorority 



THE CEMETARY KOMMISSERATE, April 1, 1999, Page 1 



By B. J. Jett 
The other Co- Conspirator 



Delton, Delton, Delton better 
known as Try-Delton, will intro- 
duce its new Delton Alpha chap- 
ter to Cemetary this semester. 
Try-Derton, one of the most 
popular national sororities, is 
expected to have an incredibly 
large Cemetary pledge class, with 
many of the prospective pledges 
quoted as saying enthusiastically, 
"I can't wait to go Try-Delton." 

The sorority sports the colors 
Fuschia and Emerald and a crest 
bearing the words "Coke Has 
Bubbles!" The mascot is the 
mosquito, which the girls affec- 
tionately call "Skeeter." 

Try-Delton was founded in 
1979 when a group of silly, gig- 
gling teen-age girls who, when 
they decided they had nothing 



better to do, formed a sorority. In 
its first year of existence, Try- 
Delton attracted a national pledge 
class of over 1,000,000. The 
overall active membership grows 
by leaps and bounds etc. each 
year. 

The sorority's activities for the 
year 1983-84 will include their fall 
party "Buckwheat's OTAY," and 
the "Blue Daisy - Halleluliah - 
Zipidedo-dah - Spring Formal." 

Cemetary's existing Geek com- 
munity welcomes the Try-Del- 
ton's with open arms. The Phi 
Deaux official spokesgeek, ex- 
pressed her thoughts on the mat- 
ter, 'Tm glad C.C. is getting a new 
sorority - that will give all of our 
rejects a place to go." 



Post Office Insists on 20-digit Zip Code 

In compliance with the new U.S. Postal System #24/9, concerning 
zip codes, Cemetary Kollege will be switching next week to a totally new 
and personalized 20-digit zip code. Added to the 9 digits already in use, 
71134-0188, will be the number of the box given to the student in 
his/her dorm, which will be three digits. Then the Student's ID number, 
4 to 5 digits, and the student's age, hopefully 2 digits. The final 1 to 2 
digits will be the student's rank in his/her class. 

The Cemetary Post Office wishes to amend the new postal system by 
adding a personal code of initials, dorm, sex, and classification, in 
letters. This should speed up the mails considerably since each zip code 
is highly individual and each code applies to one person only. 

So if you want to get those letters in a hurry, be sure to remember to 
remind all your friends, relatives, and creditors of the new change. 
Remember, Mom, I'm 

PJESexHFSo 
Cemetary College, LA 

71134-01881850847519-5 



THE BUSTED PAIL Queens Hwy. 

Thurs.: Ladies Night - exotic male strippers. 

Fri.: S20 cover charge. "Van Halen" at 8 p.m. 

Sat.: Happy Hour from 6 p.m. until 6:05 - 7 for 1 

drinks. 
Mon.: $10 cover charge. "The Chipmunks" at 8 p.m. 
Tues.: No cover charge. "The Osmonds" at 8 p.m. 
Wed.: 2 for 1 drinksfrom6-7 p.m., excluding6:05-6:13 
which is 4 for 1 drinks, and 6:46-6:51 which is 1 
for 2. 

HUMPING'S On the Square in Texas 
Thurs.: "The Break-Ups" (formally "Colours," and 
before that they were "Steamer", and who 
cares what they were before that!!) 
Fri.: Ladies' Night - $1 drinks for ladies. 

Sat.: Men's Night - $1 drinks for men. 

^^X^p'^ Mon.: TransvestiteNight-$l drinks fortransvestites. 

■^k ^- Tues.: Cemetary Night - when asking for a drink, you 

\r must pronounce the name of the drink 

^ BACKWARDS (so that no one breaks the rules 

and the Methodist Church still gives us money.) 
Wed.: "The Gap Band" singing their famous song 
"Humping People." 
HERPES HIDEAWAY Gould Dr. Bossier 
Thurs.: Fashion show at 8 p.m. featuring Fredricks of 

Hollywood. 
Fri.: $50 cover charge. Free Whorderves. 
Sat: Same as Friday. 
Mon.: 3 for 1 drinks all night!!!! B.Y.O.B.!!! 
Tues.: Drink special - Hurrican Herpes for a buck. 

S&M dance lessons at 11 p.m. 
Wed.: Men's night - topless, bottomless, armless and 
legless female dancers. 



# 



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• Speakers Bureau 

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By J. Alan Bovine 

In a recent emergency meeting 
held Wednesdays the Silly Gov- 
ernment Association agreed to ac- 
ceed to the demands of literay 
terrorists and fund the spring 
issue of Kegs 'n Sex, Coronaty's 
illiterate magazine. 

Earlier that morning, a band of 
terrorists disguised as Pres. 
Wombat burst into a special Silly 
Government Association officer's 
meeting. Armed with leather 
whips and loaded typewriters, 
they took President Greg Black- 
eye, Vice President Child of 
Labor, and treasurer Wide 
McClutch'em prisoner. Secretary 
Wormdip Boyman was subse- 
quently released to carry the 
terrorists' demands to the Silly 
Government Association. 

Alyce Skidreaux, who immedi- 
ately seized power and pro- 
claimed herself Queen, revealed 
that the terrorists demanded the 
removal of all nuclear weapons 
from campus, the release of all 
political prisoners in Ham-it-up 
Hall, safe passage to LSU-S, and 
restoration of funding for Kegs 'n' 
Sex. If their demands went unmet 



the terrorists threatened to "hit 
Blackeye very hard until he cries." 
They also vowed to give the 
hostages nothing but Caf food to 
eat. 

Representative Bobsie Gown, 
supported by Toy Pauls' son and 
Mack ("what-ever Toy wants to 
do is fine with me") Peelout, 
demanded that the question be 
put into committe for considera- 
tioa The Silly Government As- 
sociation sleepily agreed. How- 
ever, when Bobsie further pro- 
posed that a committee be formed 
to appoint the committee to con- 
sider the question, Skidreaux put 
her foot down (on a nearby 
cockroach) and declared that she 
would personally negotiate with 
the terrorists. 

Although negotiation sessions 
were held behind closed doors, 
members of the Silly Government 
Association waiting nearby sur- 
mised that the sessions proved to 
be incredibly difficult, consider- 
ing the number of moans and 
groans heard from the chambers. 
When a disheveled Skidreaux 
finally emerged, she announced 



Silly Government Association 

by Clayton Robinhood 

The Tuesday, March 22, 1983 meeting of the Silly Government 
Association was called to order at 11:10 a.m. by President Dregs 
Blackeye. The minutes of the previous meeting, few though they were, 
were approved without objection. The officer reports consisted of 
Treasurer Wide McCluth'em reporting that he wasn't sure how much 
money was in the unbudgeted reserve, but that he was sure that it would 
be enough to last the semester. Senator Toy Paul's son then moved that 
a committee of three be formed to look into the matter, with Senator 
Mack "Whatever Toy wants to do is fine with me" Peel-out seconding 
the motion. A voice vote then approved the committee's formation. 

Tuesday, the S.G.A. heard from Secretary Wormdip Boyman's 
Entertainment Committee and Senator Spike Ragweed's Course 
Evaluation Committee. Secretary Boyman said that she wasn't sure 
what this week's S.U.B. movie was, but she urged everyone to attend. 
Senator Ragweed announced that despite the apathy of professors and 
students alike, concerning his committee's work, research was 
proceeding. And in a stunning move, the Correspondence Committee, 
formed to send letters out to professors for the Ragweed Committee, 
was disbanding, despite Senator Alyce Skidrow's motion that she be 
allowed to form a committee to sample student opinion concerning the 
disanding of the committee. 

Under "Old Business," the idea of a campus nurse vs. first aid kits 
once again surface. Talk on the matter was, however, stifled when the 
issue of funding came up. A committee of Senators Alyce Skidrow and 
Carry'em Bendman was authorized to look into the delay of the Paul's 
son Committee in reporting back to the S.G.A. concerning the infamous 
"unbudgeted reserve." And in one last stunning and innovative move, 
the Senate voted t organize itself into committees, so that it could do no 
more damage to the student body. 

The meeting was then adjourned by joint vote at 11:50 a.m. The civil 
liberties of the student body were now safe again, until the next Senate 
meeting. 



"The terrorists have dropped 
their first two demands and I thus 
consented to the other three - I 
mean two demands." 

The terrorists then released 
their prisoners, apparently un- 
harmed - though observers over- 
heard Child of Labor begging his 
captors, "Just one more time, 
guys. With the whip. Please." 
Security escorted the terrorists 
safely off- campus. 

When informed of these events, 
Kegs 'n' Sex editor Alan Bovine 
stated that he was elated at the 
restoration of funding, but that 
the terrorists were in no way 
connected with the magazine. 
Indeed, he maintained that it was 
just a coincidence that his type- 
writer and leather whip appeared 
identical to those used in the 
action, and furthermore he was 
"never near the place and they 
can't prove anything anyway." 

The Kegs 'n' Sex staff plans to 
use the funds to put out their first 
swim suit issue, complete with the 
top equestrian bikinis and a 
special "fun in the sun with your 
equestrian playmate" centerfold. 

GROUNDED PIROGUE 

by Clayton Robinhood 

A new public awareness group 
is now making its presence felt on 
the campus of Cemetary. The or- 
ganization, calling itself Ground- 
ed Pirogue, has Dr. Naive Throt- 
tle- snortin' as its on- campus 
sponsor. 

According to Throttle- snortin', 
Grounded Pirogue is a grass roots, 
apolitical organization dedicated 
to educating the masses about 
proper pirogue navigation and 
pirogue safety. Those students 
interested in the ideals set forth 
by Grounded Pirougue should 
contact Dr. Throttle- snortin' in 
his Library basement office im- 
mediately. Dr. Throttle- snortin' 
also has numerous pamphlets of 
interest to everyone, from the 
amateur piroguer to the profes- 
sional piroguer. The pamphlets 
indues: "Pirogue Safety and 
You," "101 Ways to Renovate 
Your Pirogue," and "Is there Life 
\her Piroguing?" 

Dr. Throttle- snortin' also said 
that he looked forward to the 
const ruction of the campus lake, 
so that piroguing could be mad 
into a P.E. course and perhaps 
| even Intramural Piroguing. 



Mr. J's Restaurant 



Breakfast anytime 

Lunch specials 

Weekend all-u-can 

eat specials. 



<x* e 



° \ 

act* ^ 
***** 



Open 24 Hrs. (across from Cline) 



THE CEMETARY KOMMISSERATE, April 1, 1999, Page 1 




Monday marked the dedication ot the new (old?) Michael 
Jackson HalL Students are shown here participating in the 
merriment A brief off the wall appearance was made by 
Micheal Jackson and companion, Billy Jean. The event 
proved to be a thriller. 



Jobs For Slobs Fair 
Cancelled 

By Six King 
Deporter 

The Jobs for Slobs Fair scheduled for April Foools Day has been 
cancelled due to lack of jobs. An interview with Be My Valentine, the 
head of Cemetary's prestigious Job Replacement Center has revealed 
that now is not the time to graduate. The Slobs Fair was originally 
scheduled for April 1 because of the anticipated depressed state of the 
economy. Why April 1? Til tell you why. April 1 is a day that only a fool 
would try to get a job during times like this and also most college 
senyors will be partying at Destin Beach during spring break, so why not 
schedule a jobs fair. After all, what they don't know can't hurt them. 

Recent national figures show that there has been significant increase 
in the number of construction workers due to the development of the 
T. L. Shame Memorial Nose Garden at Cemetery Kollege. But 
Cemetary does not not offer a construction degree unless you consider 
Willard Coops pottery class. So the cash registers office recommends 
that graduating senyors continue at Cemetary and double up on pottery 
classes during the summer. 



We Want Smut 



by Ohmickeyyou'resofine 

Are you tired of all the cutsy- 
cutsy plays being performed at 
the Playhouse? Wouldn't you 
have just loved to see Trixie 
True's mangled body dismem- 
bered in that submarine crash? 
And "Come back to the five and 
dime, whatever your name is, what 
ever your name is," now that was a 
little bit more risque, bit still on 
the cutsy side if you ask me. Come 
on MLP, whoever you are, the 
students, admisistration, and fac- 
ulty of Cemetary are all ready for 
some hard core SMUT!! I mean 
like, wow, we're all in kollege now, 
aren't we? 

Anyway, wouldn't it be great to 
be able to Cemetary's version of 
"The Rocky Horror Picture 
Show?!" I can already see the cast: 
Deanna Bendit as Janet, Lee Or- 
gan as Brad (SSA-oh), Professor 
Dick Scott as, you guessed it Dr. 
Scott (boring!), Squint Caroon as 



Rocky (yum), Cathy Would as. 
Magneta, Don Bernfart as Riff 
Raff (elbow sex), See Hawkins as 
Columbia, and B. Hinds as Frank- 
n-furter. It would be a blast! It 
would get rave reviews! It might 
even go to Washington next year 
like "My Sister In This House," 
which is about a bunch of girls 
(and we know what kind!) No one 
would miss it! It would be the best 
Carole Powell credit of the sesmeter. 

Or, if "Rocky s" not your style, 
how about a nude production of 
"Hair?" "Come on Eileen" and 
MLP- were all adults now! It sure 
would be interesting, to say the 
least! I can see it now headlines in 
all the major papers..." Ceme- 
tary's performance in the nude 
proves to be stimulating!" I'm 
sure it would be a BIG success. 

So let's see some violence, view 
some smut, and hear some really 
vulgal language! Let's truly enjoy 
a Cemetary production! 



£ B, 4 



Govtf 



itvet 



This week, the forever popular, 
forever lasting, and forever eating, 
L.S.D. Gourmet, decided to par- 
take of the Cemetary Kollege 
Food Services. These services 
include the delectable cafeteria, 
the flavorable Coffee House, and 
those magically delicious Tom's 
Candy Machines. 

The first stop that we made was 
the Bynum Commons Cafeteria. 
Upon our arrival in the caf, 
"SCREAMIN PAULINE" incre- 
adibly harrassed L.S.D. Gourmet 
at the door because we did not 
have our I.D. Cards on our person. 
After she realized that we were 
the internationally famous rest- 
aurant critics, L.S.D. Gourmet, 
the embarrassed "SCREAMIN 
PAULINE" begged our forgiveness 
and layed down the red carpet for 
us to walk upon. 

When we reached the serving 
line, we asked fellow, student, 
Aunt Baety what her favorites 
were, she replied, "I just love the 
rice and peas and I so wish we 

A Hound 
on Campus 



S tudent Activities 

This week's S.U.B. Movie is 
"TAORHT PEED" starting at 
9:30 p.m. on Friday. In keeping 
with school policy the entire 
movie will be shown backwards. 
Come enjoy some popcorn and 
see the NOITCA. 

Il legal Studies Interim 

Any student who is interested 
in participating in the Depart- 
ment of History and Political 
Science's "Illegal Studies Inter- 
im" in January 1984, please con- 
,tact Professor Peshaw. An In- 
terim You Will Never Forget - 
Neither Will The Police. 

C ampus Life Seminar 

Following up on last year's 
seminar "Sex On Campus: Let's 
Talk About It" will be this year's 
seminar "Sex On Campus: Where 
To Find It" For information And 
reservations call the Student Acti- 
vities Office (No obsene phone 
calls please). 

C ampus Beautification 

The Campus Beautification 
Committee met this week The 
subject up for discussion was the 
problem of ugly students. In a 
unanamous vote the Committee 
decided that all ugly students 
should remain in their rooms 
during any event where any 
Alumni would be on campus. The 
reason given was, "We don't want 
Alumni getting the wrong im- 
pression of our beautiful cam- 
pus." When asked how students 
would know if they were too ugly, 
the Committee replied, "They 
Know." 



could be served these foods on a 
more regular basis." Another 
favorite among students accord- 
ing to Reese Asburry is the savory 
"grease gravy" that is served with 
each and every dish. 

Of all the people we inter- 
viewed, the majority picked 
breakfast as the most pleasant 
part of their day. Breakfast in- 
cludes such delicious delacacies 
as lead doughnuts and those in- 
creadable, eatable, egg creations. 
Coming soon to a bookstore near 
you will be the best seller, 101 
Ways to prepare the egg, by the 
famous egg chef; Fay. 

When you are too late to make 
an appearance in the caf, why not 
try the Coffee House located the 
the S.U.B., the entertainment 
capital of the world! Here you can 
dine on such items as microwave 
sandwiches and stale potato 
chips, also try the root "reeb" 
here, nothing but the finest for 
this establishment. Afterwards, 
whv not try a bag of popcorn left 



over from last weeks movie of the 
week, and enjoy such shows as 
"Leave it to Beaver," "Father 
knows Best," and "The P.T.L. 
Club" on wide screen TV. Fresh- 
man, Theresa Oleo says, "This is 
truly the most relaxing place to 
become a 'boob' in front of the 
'tube'." 

If you are to much of a pig to eat 
in public, why not take pleasure in 
the most favorite Tom's Candy 
machines located in the nearest 
dormitory lobby. We caught so- 
phomore Mary Ann Mini- ear in 
James dorm and she was buying 
the freshly packaged Moon Pie. 
She says "I really can't see any 
other way to end my day than with 
a Moon Pie and an R.C. Cola" 
Other favorites include, "Cheese 
Bites," Oatmeal Cakes," "Peanut 
Butter Pals," and those totally 
awesome barbecue flavored 
"Fried Pork Rinds." 

If none of the above choices 
appeal to you, we recommend you 
call Domino's Pizza at 869-3113. 



Eat To The Beat 



Thursday 



LUNCH 

Chi-O, Zeta Bar (with all 
the trimmings) 




FRYday 



Saturday 
BACK BY 



Sunday 

Monday 

Tuesday 
Wednesday 



Fried "chicken" 
Fried kitten livers 
Fried potatoes 
Fried rice 

POPULAR DEMAND: SALUTE 

Rice sandwiches 

Creamy whipped rice 

Rice Krispies 

Rice pudding 

Rice cream 

Cake and chocolate ricing 

Roach beef 

(Tube) Steak and Lobster 

(flavored sauce) 
(Instant) Bananas Foster 

(add your own water) 
Road Kills (all day-brought 

to you by the Clean Up 

Louisiana Committee) 

Peasant Under Glass 
Chicken tetrachloride 
Her peas 'n' carrots 

SALUTE TO PATTIES 
DAY 

Alaskan King Crap 
Coprolites Cow patties 
Chicken p attips 



DINNER 

Texas hash 

Pot pie 

"Smoked" sausage 
Coke 

Snow- cones 
Magic brownies 

Fried, Eh? 
Fried Jell-0 
Oven-fried Patty's 
(ask for two) 

TO RICE DAY 

Fried rice 
Rice-A-Roni 
Rice-car drivers 
Baked rice 
BBQ rice 
Rice-on-a-stick 



"Stray Cat" soup 

Beef strokin' off 

Furry- toes and cheese sauce 

Althea Aid 

ETHNIC NIGHT 

French Fries 
Spanish Rice 
Italian meatballs . 



I 

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Stig 

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$•■•■•■• 



1 



Royale Reds 
—Wants You— j 

Mon.-Wed. 

250 Reeb 

3044 Youree 868-3249 

-CALL FOR DIRECTIONS- I 



Cemetary Jocks 
Raise Money 



THE CEMETARY KOMMISSERATE, April 1, 1999, Page 1 
Surprise of the Year 

Fraidies Beat Celebrities 



Raising money for the Jock 
Department at Cemetary has al- 
ways been a problem, But Jock 
Director Walnut Stevens has 
come up with a new and inovative 
idea to keep the dome above 
water (Ducky Webbfoot has 
threatened to invert the Dome 
and turn it into a pond). The new 
fund raising program will be car- 
ried out by the people who will 
benefit from it the most - the 
alfleeks. The dude alfleeds will be 
selling illegal drugs to local jun- 
kies and the dudesses alfleeks will 
be working as escourts for con- 
ventions that come to Shrevepit. 
Stigg's Drug Co. will be supplying 
the drugs and O.C.'s Escourt will 
arrange the dudesses dates. 
There is also room for expansion 
in the program into the area of 
drug paraphernalia if the initial 
program is successful. 

Walnut Stevens came to Cem- 
etary in 1981 as the Development 
Counselor in charge of raising 
alfleek scholarships and has never 
had too much success untill now. 
"Fm really excited about this 
concept for fun raising. When Mr. 
Stigg came to me with the idea I 
was skeptical but he showed me 
how other programs of this nature 
have worked at schools such as 
U.T And he's got some good junk 
and the dudes are really excited 
about selling the stuff. I tried it 
out for a week before I made the 
final decision to go ahead with it" 
Walnut also said that the dudes- 




Last Monday night's exhibition 
game between the Cemetary Fraid- 
ies basketball team and the Celebri- 
ty All- Stars was s "down to the wire" 
contest with the Fraidies winning 
76-74. 

The game began in controversy 
when All-star guard Secertary of the 
Interior James Watt was called on a 
technical foul for his pre- game antice 
of cutting down four trees cutting 
down a rosebush, cutting down 
George Bush, cutting down ethnic 
groups, shaving Althea, insulting 
short presidents..... After Zipper 
Hatcher made the free throw the 
Fraidies jumped out to an 8-4 lead. 
Then the All-stars leading "scorer" 
rocker Wendy 0. Williams got "hot" 
and popped in ten unanswered field 
goald amking the score 24-8 in favor 
of the celebs. Williams, who took the 
meaning of "exhibition" seriously, 
had to leave the game at this point to 
comb her Mohawk 

First Lady Nancy Keagan replac- 
ed Williams at forward with ten 
minutes left in the first half. They 
took advantage of this opportune 
situation with Cent Davis, Temple 
Rathips, and Dancing Hulktwist 
combining for 30 points and Hatch- 
er tossing in 14 of her own The 
teams went in to the locker tombs 
with a 52-24 Fraidy lead. 

The half time entertainment con- 
sisted of a tag team wrestling match 



between the Bored of Trustys and 
the Kummizzerate Staff. The 
Kummizzerate Staff will soon be 
transfering to various state un- 
iversites. 

The second half began with 
John Wayne making a special 
ghost appearance for the All- Stars. 

' The Duke paved the way for the 
Celebs come-back efforts with 30 
points. The All- stars were on a roll 
with the score tied at 60 all when 
Fraidy Linda Howitzer called 

. time-out to discuss hairstyles with 

; Wendy O. 

The last five minutes was "a 
battle of the 'TV' featuring All- 
star Mr. T pitted against Ceme- 
tary's own "T'Gimmesumslack 
After answering each other basket 
for basket the two wound up in a 
fist fight. Mr. T won the fist fight 
with a series of left hooks and said 
"I pity the woman who dares to 
call herself a -TV' The defeated 
"T" mustered enough energy to 
sink the winning free throws and 
then collapsed at the top of the 
key. 

Mr. T's son, E., simply looked at 
the flattened Gimmesumslack 
and phoned home about it. The 
only comment form Gimmesum- 
slack was "Murlsdi gurgle xprq 
there's no place like home gurm- 
leskuejf Auntie Em akdfiwk gurgle." 




ux Beaux Tommy gearing up for the "big sale." 



ses were a bit harder to sell the 
idea to bat they changed their 
minds when they were told they 
would be supplied with free drugs. 
When asked if the drugs would 
be sold on campus Walnut said 
definately not, but that if a 
student wished to make a pur- 
chase to call a dude and have them 
meet across from the tennis 
courts by Hardon Field. That 
brought up the question of 
whether the drugs would be al- 
lowed on campus. Dean Dandy 
Randers said that the same policy 
that applies to liquor would apply 
to the drugs - just be discrete. 



CEMETARY 
GETS LAKE 




pi 
available/ 



President Nibb says, '*Yes! It's 
my own little Venice come true!" 
Under the new lake proposal, 
Queen's Highway will be dammed 
up so that Wine Hall will be aces- 
sible from the third floor, and 
Drain's Gym will automatically 
have an Olympic sized pool. 
RATC can have submarines in the 
basement 

"And," adds Slanders, "we al- 
ready have a band all lined up for 
the opening night, and gondolas 
ordered and everything. Ah! 
Moonlit nights and the lilting 



strains of "Bangin On The Rhine." 
L.T.J. Dormitory, complains 
Senseless Senator Antsy Hocks, 
will be left high and dry. But the 
Cafeteria is highly pleased. As one 
cook reported, "All the things we 
normally have to chase will run up 
here-you know, cats, rats, etc." 
And she smiled real big. "Who 
needs a food service!" 

Several donations of palm trees 
have already been made, along 
with tropical fish, and then plaques 
to put on the trees. One professor 
sighed, "Well, it's kinda like cheap 
poetry wherever there's a breeze, 
i*'s gonna be whisperin' through 
the trees." Then he laughed, no- 
ticing Kegs-nsex editor Gee I. 
Amsloven sauntering through the 
newest garden. "Yep, wherever 
there's..." 

Between the Administration 
Building and the Teacher's 
Lounge will be the L.T.J. Memor- 
ial Roman Baths, steam-heated 
by the boliler formerly used in 
Wine Hall. Nibb laughs, "Well. 
the students won't be needing it 
anymore. They'll have all the water 
they want when they get up in the 
morning!" 

And beyond this, the City of 
Sleezepit plans to erect a hysteri- 
cal marker for the College. Says 
the mayor, "It's the least we can 
do. Moss Lake had just about 
played out" 



THE CEMETARY KOMMISSERATE, April 1, 1999, Page 1 

E.T. COMES OUT OF THE CLOSET 




By Perrier Water 

As many people know there has 
been a flasher running around the 
campus. According to the descrip- 
tion given by a few Cemetary 
students who have seen him, "he's 
a short little guy, looking very 
strange, making very bizarre 
noises and using an areospace 
blue little truck." The information 
given by these people to our own 
Smitty Sherlock Holmes was so 
precious and guess what? Smitty 
Sherlock Holmes caught the 
flasher. And who was the famous 
flasher? Well, it turned out to be 
E.T. himself. Yes, E.T. was 
caught trying to flash in front of 
SEXION HALL because, accor 
ding to where he came from, 
SEXION means a place where a 
lot of sexy women live. E.T. ac- 
tually lives in the library base- 



ment in a sort of closet-jail filled 
with all kinds of toys, and of 
course, diet REEB, stolen from 
the caf. It has become E.T.'s 
favorite knird. In an exclusive in- 
terview given to the Kommisse- 
rate, E.T. said that he has decided 
to become a flasher because the 
immigration Office of Cemetary 
Kollege would not let him GO 
HOME. It seems that E.T. owes 
the Bidness office 12 C and Herald 
Bond forbid him to leave campus. 
Why did E.T. choose to be a 
"flasher?" here at Cemetary? 
"Well, I chose Cemetary Kollege 
because they are building a forest 
of rose gardens in the middle of 
campus. By the time these roses 
grow up, since I am a little guy, I 
could easily hide behind them and 
flash the SEXION ladies." It's 
become by favorite hobby, next 
drinking diet REEB. 



Perrier' s Bossier Mall 
Bellegarde Responsible 



Many Cemetary students have 
enjoyed shopping in the newly 
opened Perrier's Bossier Mall 
across the river. What most stu- 
dents don't realize is that every- 
time they go, they are helping 
fellow student Perrier Bellegarde 
work his way through school. 
Apparently, working through 
some of his wealthier Caribbean 
connections, Perrier acquired 
sole ownership of the land the 



mall was built on. Consequently, 
all businesses located at the site 
pay Perrier a small rental fee each 
month. Perrier states that the fee 
for each is small, but enough "to 
keep Perrier on de air, and doing 
other fun things too. OOO-La- 
La!" Perrier's frequent compan- 
ion Triane Have- it- all agrees that 
Perrier is doing plenty of fun 
things with his money. 



ASHLEY'S AMOCO SERVICE 




PHONE 222-6005 

3040 Centenary Blvd. at Kings Hgwy. 

SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA 71104 





<r BED-POL COMMITTEE 
DECIDES AGAIN NOT 
TO HAVE CURRICULUM 



by Spike Ragweed 
ACE DEPORTER 

"It is simply not sociologically 
acceptible," says Prof. Cave 
Throborgan, "to expect students 
to complete hours for graduation. 
What about the Cemetery tradition?" 

Karen Cluelessdork reports 

~.t the entire Bed-pol committee 
had at least reached disagrement, 
which, she said, "is certainly a 
step in some diraction." For 
months, since the country lapsed 
into the recent conservative 
trough, the die-hard Old School 
(known inside as The Rote Club) 
has tried to bring Coronary Col- 
lege back to the gool ol' days. 
Cluelessdork, though, says that 
revenge is no proper motive for 
teaching. 

Keg-n-sex head editor, Gee I. 
Amsloven remarked, "What a- 
bout those students who want to 
graduate with both degrees in 
Medicine and Literature? How 
could you cram all that in four 
years? You'd have to go to school 
winter and spring!" 

Dr. Gorgon disagrees. "All you 
need, young man, is a good 
strappin'!" 

To which Cluelessdork says, 
"Well, I assure you, nobody's 



gonna strap me!" 

Dregs Blackhole, President of 
the Student Senseless (that group 
which makes all final decisions 
concerning students), said, "Cease 
this childishness immediately and 
go back to your classrooms." 

After a faculty strike, the 
Senseless decided to let Bed-pol 
committee hold another meeting. 
This time it was agreed upon that 
some students should be enrolled 
for the next semester. Coronary 
President Nibb said, "Yes! My 
President's Incisory Council has 
dwindled to nothing! Who will 
drew the bath tonight?" 

Slick Slanders, Dean of Stu- 
dents, said, "Folks, this is bound 
to have a positive effect on enroll- 
ment. People will transfer from 
LSD Sleezpit if they think we 
actually offer classes!" 

And, indeed, night classes are 
what Bed-pol is all about Com- 
bined with The President's Inci- 
sory Council, Bed-pol hands down 
decisions that run into sheets and 
sheets. Dr. Carlsbad remembers, 
"Fve been on Bed-pol a long time, 
and when I was editor of The 
Degenerate, the Bed-pol minutes 
made us a national best- selling 
paper. 

Cluelessdork, though, replies, 



You Heard it Here Last 



by Prissy Fleming 

Silly Government Association 
President Dredge Whitman in a 
recent press conference was 
quoted as saying, "The North 
Vietnamese are reprehensible 
*C&%$%%@#". Although it was 
"a worthwhile cause" according to 
Whiteman, he felt that it was 
"completely mishandled." 

When this reporter informed 
Mr. David Inmate, student of sik- 
ology, of the bombing of the Red 
River by the Chineze, the reply 
was this: "I hope they change the 
blue laws." 

Ms. Horror Lame Taker's re- 
sponse to the comment was sim- 
ple: "I don't like to talk about 



Jesus: he's too kontrovershaL" 

Through the oncoming chaos, 
we were still able to speak with a 
few of Cemetary' s professors for 
Kommentary. 

-Dr. Macfearsome, "All the world 
is an amino acid.. .and then you 
die." 

-Dr. Michael Jackson Hall, "I 
admire Karl Marx." 

-Dave MacMillun, instruktor of 
raydeo/kommunikashuns and 
HEAD of sales for K1LL/KMBEEQ, 
"I can be bought Wanna buy a 
test?" 

However, on the sunny side of 
the street according to Ban Ro- 
gers, everything will be OTAY if 
"you just come to class." 



PBS 



518 EAST WASHINGTON 
SHREVEPORT, LA. 71104 

TELEPHONE 
(318)865-4394 / (318)868-0517 



Your memory is like a computer. 

GARBAGE IN - GARBAGE OUT. Learn how to 

program the world's greatest computer- your mind 

through SUPERIOR MEMORY SYSTEMS. 

Classes held on Monday Nights. 

Limited seating. For reservations call: 865-8634. 



"things have changed. Now you 
can read that sort of thing any- 
where. But I love being on Bed- 
pol. It's my duty to the school"^ 

"Yes, Indeed!" says Slanders, 
"We like out students to be well- 
rounded." 

Dregs Blackhole attempted to 
raise a moral issue, but Throbor- 
gan stated taht such a thing would 
decrease academic freedom. 
When Blackhole rejoined, "But I 
haven't even stated the issue yet" 
Throborgan relied, "Yeah, but if 
you want to give students wider 
exposure, you have to leave moral 
issues out of it. Morals are for 
small towns." 

Here Dean Slanders stood up 
and cried, "Cemetary College for- 
ever! Long may she wave!" 

The Bed-pol committee then 
set a date for later hours and 
deeper subjects of concern to all, 
and hastened to the Student 
Senseless meeting in progress 
simutaneouly, to find out if their 
contract for the fall would be 
renewed. 




+\j .Tt'irii-n-iTiTi'i'ii ""■" mnrnr 1 



THE 

EPISCOPAL 

CHURCH 

AT 

CENTENARY 

COLLEGE 

The Herndon Canterbury House 
Woodlawn Avenue at 

Wilkinson Street 
(Behind KA House and 
Across from Playhouse) 

WEDNESDAYS 
5 PM— Holy Communion 
5:30 PM— Free Supper 

Dan Mann, Resident 
Father Paul, Chaplain 
865-0466 
ALL A RE WELCOME!^ 

Il.l.l.l.l.uli 1 1 1,1.1.1,1,1,1,1 1 1 II I iii i n 1 1 1 1 iJ.liLI^ 



The 



Vol. 77 No. 21 

Centenary 
Celebrates 
158th Year 

Centenary College of Louisi- 
ana, the oldest college west of the 
Mississippi River, will mark its 
158th year at Founders' Day 
ceremonies Thursday, April 21. 

The day's activities will begin 
with an academic procession and 
Convocation at 11 a.m. in Brown 
Chapel. The Convocation will 
feature an address by 1951 gra- 
duate Dr. Glenn O. Hilburn, who 
is serving an unprecedented third 
term as president of Omicron 
Delta Kappa, a national honorary 
leadership society. A picnic lunch 
in Crumley Gardens (or Bynum 
Commons if raining) will follow. 

Dr. Hilburn was first inducted 
into ODK while a student at 
Centenary and has served in the 
national organization in various 
capacities since 1962. Since the 
establishment of ODK in 1914, no 
president has ever been elected to 
serve more than two consecutive 
terms. 

"Little did I ever dream," says 
Dr. Hilburn, "that I would some- 
day become president of the 
Society when I was a student 
member of the Centenary Circle 
in January 1951. I am extremely 
proud of both associations - my 
Alma Mater and its local ODK 
Circle." 

Now a professor of religion at 
Baylor University, Dr. Hilburn 
earned his degree at Centenary in 
Chemistry. He received his bach- 
elor of divinity degree in 1956, 
from The Southwestern 
Baptist Theological Seminary in 
Fort Worth. He did post doctoral 
studies at the University of Texas 
at Austin, after joining the Baylor 
faculty in 1961. 



Conaomerate 

^ J Thursday, April 14, 1983 



Centenary Receives Sixth Endowed Chair 



Centenary College's sixth en- 
dowed academic chair has been 
established by one of North 
Louisiana's oldest families. 

The $500,000 gift from the 
family of Samuel Guy Sample was 
announced by President Donald 
Webb Wednesday, April 13, at 
noon in the Audubon Room of 
Bynum Commons. The luncheon 
honored the donors, who include 
Mrs. James C. Bolton of Alex- 
andria; Mrs. Francis W. Scott, 
Mrs. David C. Tyrrell, William S. 
Tyrrell, Mrs. Barney Rickenba- 
cker, Oliver H. P. Sample, Guy B. 
Sample, and Wilton Wade Sam- 
ple, all of Shreveport, and David 
C. Tyrrell, Jr. of Dallas. 

The Sample Chair for Business 
Administration memorializes a 
pioneer in the early 20th century 
business world of North Loui- 



Samuel Guy Sample was born 
in Mansfield to Oliver Henry 
Perry and Frances Elizabeth Guy 
Sample on Jan. 1, 1877. He was 
raised and educated in Mansfield 
and was graduated from the Uni- 
versity of Arkansas. 

He started business as a mer- 
chant in his father's company, the 
Sample Company, and as man- 
ager of several plantations in 
DeSoto Parish. 

On the death of his father Dec. 
8, 1908, he moved his family to 
Shreveport. Still operating the 
store and plantations, he began 
investing in real estate in Shreve- 
port using profits from the dis- 
covery of oil on the plantations. 



He also invested in a number of 
other enterprises, including Com- 
mercial National Bank for which 
he served as president for a short 
time in 1921. He was an active 
vice president and director until 
his death in 1943. 

Mr. Sample also served as 
president of the Union Oil Mill of 
West Monroe, Delta Cotton Oil 
and Fertilizer Co. of Jackson, 
Miss., and the Shreveport Fer- 
tilizer Co. He also held an interest 
in the Frost and Peavy lumber 
enterprises. 

He was a member of the First 
Methodist Church, the Masonic 
Lodge, and various Shreveport 
social clubs. 

He and his wife, the former 
Sarah Emma McCrory, were the 
parents of Mrs. James Bolton, 
Mrs. Francis Scott, Oliver H. P. 
Sample, Mrs. David C. Tyrrell, 
and the late Samuel Guy Sample, 
Wilton Wade Sample, and Staun- 
ton Brevard Sample. 

After Emma Sample's death in 
1918, Samuel Guy Sample mar- 
ried Miss Sybil Jones of Shreve- 
port, who survived him. 

The principal amount of the 
one-half-million dollar endow- 
ment will be held in perpetuity, as 
part of the College investment 
portfolio, and the revenue from 
the investment will be used for the 
chaired professor's salary and 
other operating expenses. 

A search committee will begin 
work soon to name a professor to 
the chair. The installment will be 
held sometime next year. 





Tuition Increases To Meet Approved Budget 






By Jackie Pope 

As our nation's inflation rate 
falls, the costs of attending Cen- 
tenary College continue to rise. 
Starting in the fall of 1983, almost 
all fees will increase to meet the 
approved budget for that year. 
\ Tuition will be $130 per hour or 
P1725 for a full time student. This 
jump represents a 16.6 7< increase 
in tuition for full time students, 
prices in student fees, course 
c han»es, and lab fees will not 
increase. Music fees will jump to 
$90 for x h hour of applied music. 



Room and board prices will also 
go up to $500 for a double room, 
$700 for a single room and $665 
for a full meal plan and $665 for a 
full meal plan and $565 for a 2/3 
meal plan. 

Summer school prices will also 
see an increase this year. Tuition 
rises from $85 to $100 per hour 
this summer. Room prices will be 
$270 for a double and $345 for a 
single room. Board will be $345 
for the summer. 

Jesse W. Outlaw, Centenary's 
Business Manager, said that these 



increases are the "normal event of 
things". He said that we are just 
"staying alive" with the increases 
in the costs the college incurs. 

John Lambert explained how 
the budget figure is decided on. 
He said that all departments 
submit a budget Then he esti- 
mates the number of students for 
the upcoming yea